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Bee Gee News November 25, [email protected] [email protected]
Bee Gee News November 25, 1942 Bee Gee News November 25, 1942
Bowling Green State University
Recommended Citation Recommended Citation Bowling Green State University, "Bee Gee News November 25, 1942" (1942). BG News (Student Newspaper). 643.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 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 Student Publication of Bowling Green State University
Presenting Fourteen Eats And a Canary
Pictured *boT« are th« Kampua Katl, orch«atr» campoiiJ of University atualenta. L.ft to right ate: Fir.t raw Edith Johnion, Ned Frtnan, John Allan, Doui D.ut.rm.n. Tom Hull, Printy Arthur, Dick Manahan, Lou La Van, Joa Zurlo, Andy Hotako. Second row Nilt Brenner, Norm Kniaa-lr. Bob Speck, R«» Rledce, Willi. Suub.
by Pat Schweitx.r During the cold winter months
of the second semester of last year, eight Kohl Hal! boys who liked swing music decided to start a dance band. They enjoyed little jam sessions, and thought the rest of the students would like to see a real band on the campus. That was the beginning of the Kampus Kats.
The eight boys, Ned Freeman, Willie Staub, Bill Fischer, now at Camp Pickett, Vs., Joe Zurlo, Frank Zurlo, who is now in the Navy, Doug Daughterman, Rex Ridge, and Norm Knisely, expanded their organisation, got some music, and worked hard. By the time spring rolled around they were able to play for some of the dances here and several off-campus af- fairs.
This year the band is even bigger and better. It includes 13 pieces, a leader, two vocalists, and a busi- ness manager. The sax section in- cludes Dick Manahan, Joe Zurlo, Lou LeVan, and Andy Hotsko; brass, Rex Ridge, Nate Brenner, Bob Speck, Printy Arthur, and Tom Huss; rythmn, Willie Staub, Doug Daughterman, and Norm Knisely. Ned Freeman swings the
stick, and Steve Stavrides takes care of the financial end.
Eadie Johnson, a transfer from Miami, is the new contralto vocal- ist, and Johnny Allen, another transfer student, swings out on the jump tunes.
The boys feel that the band is much better this year, as they get new tunes each week, and have regular rehearsals. The brass sec- tion is more fully developed by the addition of two new trombone players, Prinney Arthur and Tom Huss. Each one of them plays because he really likes it, not be- cause the financial renumeration is large.
So far the boys have appeared approximately 12 times, and have broadcast on the University pro- gram over WFIN once. They started their out-of-town season last Saturday night at Findlay, but find it increasingly hard to get transportation for off-campus engagements. They will be willing to play for any campus organiza- tion, benefit performances included, if that organization will get in touch with Steve Stavrides far enough ahead of time.
What next semester will bring, none of them can tell, but the
band may have to break up if too many of the boys are called into service.
Air Corps Checks On Estimates
The Army Air Corps is the
only reserve branch, among
those open to college men, that is checking on nine week esti- mates, Registrar John Bunn stated
' today.
The Army, Navy, and Marine Reserves are not looking at nine week grades, but it is very likely that these branches will ask uni- versities to send in the grades of all enlisted reserve men at semes- ters, Mr. Bunn continued.
"It must be kept in mind that nine week estimates are only es- timatea and not actual grades. These estimates are not counted in on the final point average of the student, and are only an indication of what sort of work the student has been doing."
Debaters Take Top Honors In Midwest Meet At Toledo
Two Bowling Green Teams Go Undefeated; Third Team Wins Three Out Of Five
Bowling Green debaters today held the mythical cham- pionship of the Midwest.
They won 13- of the 15 contests in which they partici-
pated Friday and Saturday at the third annual Midwest De- bating Tournament at the University of Toledo.
Two of the three Bowling Green teams were undefeated in five rounds and the third local
273 Failures-But Grades Are Better Than Expected
One out of every five students enrolled at the University
had at least one unsatisfactory grade for the first nine weeks
classes, a survey revealed today. On the whole, however, it was proved that these grades
just given out were superior to those of the second semester
of last year. This is remarkable inasmuch as second semester grades are always of a higher quality than first semester ones.
Art Department Inaugurates Series Of Displays In Gym
First in a never-ending series of displays is on exhibit in the new art department quarters on the top floor of the Men's Gymnasium.
An exhibit of 80 color etchings by Leon R. Pescheret will be left in the department office the remainder of November and an exhibit of crafts owned by faculty members and towns- people for an indefinite period.
Mr. Pescheret, whose studio is at Whitewater, Wis., is a London- er born of French parents. He has studied in Chicago, Belgium, and England and for two consecu- tive years has won a Chicago So- ciety of Etchers prize.
Best times for the public to see the displays is between 3 and 6 p.m. Monday through Thursday, according to Miss Grace Wills, chairman of the art department.
The November meeting of the local branch of the American As- sociation of University Women will be at 8 p.m. Friday in the art headquarters of the University.
Exhibits at the University, Miss Wills said, are to be of three forms:
1. An occasional traveling exhibit, usually in the office of the art department.
Exhibits of crafts contributed
trial arts department constructed furniture along original designs stressing functionalism and created by the art department
Miss Elizabeth Ingley of Denver, Colorado, daughter of an Epis- copal bishop, and Miss Wills are the two faculty members in art.
A course in art history has been added to the curriculum this fall.
In general, the men of the uni- versity received the poorest grades. This may be partially explained by the fact that the men in our col- leges today have a great many more things to think of than they ever have had previously. This is especially true of students now facing the draft, and those students now enlisted in reserve branches of the service who are under constant strain to keep their averages up to the high standards required by the reserve official-..
Another reason why the nine week estimates meant so much this semester is the fact that the cam- pus sororities now have a new rushing system effect. Those women who made grades at nine weeks will have the opportunity of joining one of the eight sororities at the university, while those who did not make the grade will find it necessary to wait until the second nine weeks estimstes are posted.
Two hundred and seventy three letters were sent to parents of stu- dents with one or more failing grades, Registrar John Bunn stated. Each of these letters con- tained a photostattc record of the students grades and a letter ex- plaining the grading system now in effect at the university.
However, the deans of the three colleges all agreed that the esti-
mates were better than they had at first expected they would be, and all three expressed the desire that each student would continue to keep up the good work and make the first semester grades a record that the university will be proud of.
The following tabulation shows the results of the Estimate Survey. Serious cases are those in which the student received more than one 'F':
College of Education Enrollment 747 Serious Cases 25 Letters Home (each contain-
ing at least one 'F') 96 College of Liberal Arts
Enrollment 342 Serious Cases . .. 26 Letters Home (each contain-
ing at least one 'F') 88 College of Business Administration Enrollment 276 Serious Cases 36 Letters Home (each contain
ing at least one 'F') M
2. by townspeople and faculty mem- bers, in display cases in the corri- dors.
3. Exhibits of student work, in classrooms.
In the current craft exhibit are textiles, basketry, metal craft, and wood carving representing Mexi- cans, American Indians, and Scan- dinavians and loaned by Mrs. J. C. Lincoln, Miss Helen Henderson, Miss Madge Johnson, Miss Emilie Hartman, and Miss Wills.
The new art quarters fill all five rooms on the top floor of the Men's Gymnasium. One is for the office, another for storeroom and workshop, and the three class- rooms for painting studio, sculp- ture, and craft studio and design and lecture room. Windows in all rooms have curtains to regulate light.
Prof. E. C. Powell of the indus-
22 Students Elected To Book And Motor Society
Twenty-two students were elected Monday afternoon to
membership in Book and Motor, honorary scholarship society. These students, who have averages of 3.4 or better in the
two or more semesters they have been on the campus, are to
be initiated at the December meeting. Book and Motor
selects members twice a year.
son, sophomore from Solon, and Frances Young, sophomore from Edon.
Faculty Members Will Apply For Army Commissions
Eight faculty members signed applications for commissions in the Army last week when Captains Divine and Fox of the Army Pro- curement Office were at the Uni- versity. The captains came to re- cruit men for teaching work in the Army. Men between 36 and 60 years of age, not subject to 1-A classification, are eligible. The eight faculty members have yet to pass several tests before they will finally be accepted by the Army.
VALTIN INTERNED! Jan Valtin, author of "Out of
the Night," has baen interned as an enemy alien for the dura-
tion of the war.
Valtin spoke at convocation
Thomas Bowlus, sophomore from Pemberville; Theresa Cosen-
tino, sophomore from Berlin Heights; Doris Dean, sophomore from Wellsville; Rita Fender, sen- ior from Defiance; Ernest Ferrell, sophomore from Waterville; Will- iam Gaines, sophomore from Lima.
Mildred Geiger, sophomore from Attica; David Harkness, sopho- more from Bowling Green; Helen Henkelman, sophomore from San- dusky; Janet Holtmeyer, sopho- more from Fort Wayne, Ind.; Etheleen Hugh, sophomore from Diamond; Dale McOmber, sopho- more from Convoy; Ethel Malloy, sophomore from Stony Brook, New York,
Lee Meisle, sophomore from Fremont; Robert Morgan, senior from Bowling Green; Donald Nolte, sophomore from Oak Har- bor; Ann Rothenburger, sopho- more from Montpelier; Erma Sig- ler, sophomore from Toledo; Jo- ann Smith, sophomore from Helena; Kathryn Wolters, sopho- more from Hicksville; Carol Wil-
All-Campus Show Set For Jan. 22-23
"Falling Leaves" is the name of the first independently sponsored all campus musical comedy to be presented at the University, ac- cording to Bob Crowell, publicity manager.
The theme of the show, which will be January 22 and 23, in the auditorium, centers around a typical campus. College traditions including seranades and a home- coming game have been incorporat- ed in the plot
"The show is entirely original," Crowell said yesterday. The musical scores have been composed by Olga Sonkoly, freshman from Elyris. Ann Mm ray is writing the book.
The general committee consists of Elmer Brown; James (Pepper) Martin, dance routines; Phil Miles, seta; Dorothy Ramsey, tickets; and Bob Crowell, publicity.
Civilian Defense Coordinators Are Named For Campus
The second meeting of the civil- ian defense organization on cam- pus was held last Wednesday night. The meeting was conducted by Sid Lance, head of civilian de- fense in Bowling Green.
Meetings will be held weekly untIL further notice, Max Ihrig, chief coordinator for the Univer- sity, has announced.
Arm bands and certificates will be issued to those students who complete the course, Ihrig said, and added that over 100 students are taking part in the program. He stressed the importance of other students cooperating to the fullest extent.
Classes Dismissed At Noon Today
Thanksgiving recess at Bowling Green State University will ex- tend from noon today until Mon- day morning.
Wednesday morning classes are being held as usual, with no short- ening of the periods. Classes are to be resumed at 8 a.m. Mon- day.
The Christmas recess is to be- gin at 4 p.m. Friday, December 18, and end at 8 a.m. Monday, January 4.
group, which prepared to debate affirmatively but switched to the negative at the request of tourna- ment officials, was downed in only two of its five verbal clashes.
No team from any of the eight other colleges finished without a
champion in men's extemporsneous speaking, team which tied for sec- ond in sweepstakes at the national P.K.D. tournament, and a debater rated superior in the national P.K. D. tournament, and a debater rated superior in the national P.K.D. men's tournament.
Teams in the Toledo tournament represented John Carroll Univer- sity, Denison University, Capital University, Central Michigan Col- lege, University of Detroit, Mari- etta College, University of Toledo, Findlay College, and Bowling Green State University.
At the outset of the tournament, Kuhl and Mieale participated in a demonstration debate to show those unfamiliar with the system being used in the tourna- ment the direct clash plan. They were chosen to replace a South Carolina team which was unable to make the trip.
Next inter-collegiate verbal en- counter scheduled for Bowling Green students is the state women's tournament December 11-12 at Capital University in Columbus.
Prof. Harold Jordan
setback. Second best was a Uni- versity of Detroit group with only one loss.
The Bowling Green teams were: 1. Mildred Geiger, Marilyn
Smith, and Virginia Keller—affirm- ative and undefeated.
2. Larry Knhl and Lee Mieale —negative and undefeated.
3. Robert Morgan, Marvin Pearce, and Robert Thomas—nega- tive and winner of three out of five.
The question was: "Resolved, that the United Nations should es- tablish s federal union with powers to tax and regulate international commerce, maintain police powers, to settle international disputes, enforce all settlements, and to pro- vide for admission of other nations which accept the principles of the union."
Sectional rating for debating proficiency was given to six stu- dents, four of them from Bowling Green. Misses Geiger and Smith and Messrs. Kuhl and Mieale will receive the certificates.
The debate coaches did most of the judging.
Harold M. Jordan, new debate coach at the University, came here this fall from the faculty of Sioux Falls (S.D.) College, where in six years he coached a national cham- pion in women's inter-state ora- tory, national Pi Kappa Delta
Radio Players 'Off The Air' During Recess
The regular University broad- casts over WFIN will not be heard tonight and Friday because of the Thanksgiving recess, according to Prof. Upton Palmer. However, the programs will be resumed Monday at 5:30 when Professor Palmer will interview Dr. William Hoppes, specialist in remedial readings.
On Wednesday, the Men's Glee Club will present a program under the direction of Prof. Leon Fauley.
"Religion on the Campus" was discussed by representatives of the various religious organizations on the campus, on Monday's program, Louis Biery, Jr., president of the YMCA, was chairman for the group which included Eleanor Car- penter, YWCA; Evelyn McClel- land, Kappa Phi; Tom Crowley, Newman Club; Bud Fisher, Otter- bein Fellowship, and Jack Law- rence, Westminster Club. Allan Bechtal and Richard Box were in charge.
Dr. Walter A. Zaugg, professor of education and director of the Bureau of Appointments, will at- tend in Chicago Friday and Satur- day the convention of the Nation- al Institutional Teacher Place- ment Association.
Dr. Newburger Heads B. G. Juvenile Research Bureau
In the Laboratory Training School is a tiny office which
is the scene of a great deal of work which is probably the
most interesting and constructive on this campus, yet perhaps
least known to the students. This is the Bureau of Juvenile
Research which is operated by the State Department of Public Wel- fare. The local office was opened in July and is in charge of Dr. Maurice Newburger. Work is done in cooperation with the Depart- ment of Speech and the local Read- ing Clinic. Children from twelve counties in this area are examined, being referred to the bureau by teachers, ministers, parents, doc- tors, nurses, or anyone having an interest in the child.
The bureau acts in an advisory capacity to judges in cases of delinquency. In cases of adoption wherein the home has been determined suitable, the bureau examines the child to de- termine if he is suitable for adop- tion.
The bureau is particularly in- terested in community problems. Representatives are sent to examine school systems and methods of teaching to determine inadequacies of teaching which may be a serious handicap to the community. Re- commendations may lead to the establishment of special classes where the need arises.
Wartime has increased the neces- sity y>t this type of work, and be-
cause of this appropriations have been increased, in spite of cuts else- where in the state budget.
Dr. Newburger states that he is willing to cooperate with any organization in acquainting it with the work of the department.
Ed Lautner Is Stage Manager For Next Production
Ed Lautner has been appointed stage manager of "The Man Who Came To Dinner," the University Players' next production. He will be assisted by Marjorie Groll and Jo Ann Simmons.
Properties present the greatest difficulties in the play, and they will be in the direction of Gerry Bircher and Ann Rohrbaugh. A mummy case of cockroaches, an imaginary octopus, and six pen- guins will appear in the play.
Dave Thompson will have charge of lighting effects, and Esther Hedberg will manage costumes. The technical director is Phil Milea. William Thompson is business manager.
BEE GEE NEWS Published Every Wednesday of College Year by
The Students of Bowling Green State University
410 MAOWON AVI. NSW VOOK N. V. Mnil • ! • U. MUUI - •« '"**•
Office in Administration Building—Phone 2631
Editor-in-Chief Dave Kroft 130 South Prospect—Phone 12181
Business Manager Max Hanke 180 South Prospect—Phone 12181
Managing Editor Dorothy Ann Salisbury
Associate Editor Pat Schweitzer Society Editor _ Jo True Associates—Arietta Martin, Alice White, Jean
Sports Editor Elmer Brown Associates—June Smith, Gene Jordan, Dick Werner,
Jim Sullivan, Bob Speck
Exchange Editor - -Bob Whitman
News Reporters—Bob Crowell, Dorothy Wood, Lois Mayfield, Nancy Crump, Alice Cerny, Rita Mierly, Sarah Jane Dulmage, Bob Speck, Mary Lou Witt, Jean Harshman, Virginia Dalton, Marilyn Rodgers, Haroldinc Palimtcr, Dorothy Ramsey, Jo Anderson
Advertising Staff—Jackie Pierson, Lois Breyley, Pat Whalen, Bob Berardi
Circulation Manager Dale McOmber
Assistants John Barber, Robert Bowers Business Secretary Elisabeth McClain
Turn Over A New Leaf . . . Now that the nine week estimates are a
thing: of the past, we can take time to make out new study schedules and turn over the proverbial 'new leaf.' Although the nine
week grades were much better than university officials had hoped they would be, this is not a sign that any student can afford to coast the rest of the way.
The real job is just ahead! It must be kept in mind that the grades we just received were only 'estimates' of our
ability and not actual grades. To those stu- dents flashing an array of 'AW and 'B's', we only say this: You're off to a good start, don't slip backward. A simple twist of the wrist can make a student very sorry that he didn't put in those extra hours of study.
To those students with estimates of a lower calibre, we suggest this: Try harder next time. It's harder next time. It's much easier to do a little and obtain good grades, than it is to explain why those grades were conspicuous by their absence from your card.
These are not ordinary times. We are not ordinary college students. We are here for one purpose and only one purpose, that is to make ourselves more fit for the job that will aid our government in the war effort after we have received our diploma.
There is no place for the loafer in American colleges today. We are all here on borrowed time, and should make the best use of that time before we are called to our places in the field of battle, in machine shops, or on farms.
The choice is up to us 1 If we are in school to 'just get by', then we are not worthy to be called good Americans, for we are taking up the time of the faculty, spending money to no avail, and very likely taking up space that might well be used by some other student with a will to apply himself and a desire to learn.
Let's buckle down I Praise the Lord and pass the ammunition? Certainly, but right now our ammunition is education. Make every bit count!—DK
Work Hard To Roar Nil* Wttkt1
Surprise Your Family . . . This afternoon those of us who are lucky
enough will be on our way home. Home to parents who have missed us much more than
we have missed them; home to « a room in which we can relax;
home to a Thanksgiving dinner prepared by Mother's busy
Spend your hands. If things turn out as Thankigiring they usually do, we will be in Vacation Wit* the house ten minutes looking Your Parmu things over to see that they
are in the usual good order, and then we will have the family car out of the garage and
headed down to see if the old gang is at the hangout. This will continue all during our short four days stay. Oh, we'll see the family at meal-time, and may- be for a few minutes in the evening, but we'll be off having a good time, never thinking that our parents would like to see us too, and would appreciate our company much more than the gang.
Let's turn over a new leaf this year. Why not surprise ourselves by staying at home long enough to get acquainted with our par- ents again? They'll be interested to know what is happening here at school, and we can talk to our heart's content without fear of boring them. We could make this Thanks- giving very happy for the two grandest people in the world!—PS
Have you heard the one about the soldier who was talking to his girl in the telephone booth until a big crowd came along and they had to get out?
* ¥ Or the one about the deaf
mute who had nightmares
bed post screaming.
• • Skagamoe Shunk, of Bono, Ohio,
who said, "Pardon me, Mrs. Astor, but that would never have hap- pened if you hadn't stepped be- tween me and the spitoon."
It happened in Minneapolis—
and dogs. Pedestrians were
dashing for shelter under
den, the woman reached
pulled it orer her hat—like
an umbrella. Just then a fel-
low walked up to her.
"Lady," he said, "You're get-
ting your lags all wet!" "I
don't care," said the lady.
"My legs ara 50 years old.
That hat's brand new."
A teacher once asked her class to name the 10 greatest men in the world. One boy turned in the following:
— Campus Camera —
UNfvBsrrr, n net 1
News of the Week:
Russians Stall Nazis; ^ZYorkY^:: ::::! United Nations Gain
Shei My face is my fortune. He: well, never mind. The
richest people aren't always
the happiest.
Confused Passenger:. "Let me off at the next stop, conductor. I thought this was a lunch wagon I"
First Mechanic: "Which do
ric unholatering?"
ric. Leather is loo hard to
wipe your hands on."
¥ * Insans Asylum Atlondanti "A
man ouUide wants to know If WO have lost any male inmates."
Doctor: "Why?"
She: If you try to kiss me I'll call my mother.
He: What's the matter with your father?
She: Oh, he isn't as deaf as my mother.
* ¥ Thanksgiving Tip . . . Uso
Scrubbo and your gobblers
won't bo wobblers I . . .
• • A traveling salesman walked
into a restaurant and ordered aome rotten eggs, burned toast, and cold coffee. When the surprised waitress brought him his order he said, "Now ait down and nag me. I'm homesick."
The slumbering Soviet front broke into flame early this week as the forces of the sickle and hammer un- leashed a powerful drive which was driving back the goose- stepping legions of Herr Hitler. The surging thrust of the Russian forces boiled from the ruins of beseiged Stalingrad, under attack for three months. Smashing from the north- west and south of the city. Red Army columns drove the Teutonic
Strongly entrenched German and Italian defenders, cut off by land, are evidently determined to make a stand at this ' last remaining eastern Africa stronghold. With the Free French forces gaining in power, the Axis position in Africa now appears untenable.
The Fighting French smashed Nati defenders at Gafsa, in South- em Tunisia, in a bitter fight Daker, long-disputed French-Afri- can port opposite the Brazil- ian coast, announced its allegiance to the Fighting French movement. Brilliant French leaders such aa DeGaul, Darlan, and Fenard aid the Allies in their attempt to pro- vide a possible second-front in- vasion center. American forces aiding in the operations had paid an estimated cost of 1900 men killed, wounded, or missing.
Meanwhile, Allied forces un- der Montgomery continued their pursuit of routed Nazi-Italian di- visions in Libya. It was not clear as yet just where the Axis troops intended to make a last ditch stand. British troops clashed with Rommel's retreating rear guard at Agednbia, a point about mid- way across Libya, while another Allied column was reportedly making a thrust from the south in an atempt to cut Rommel's line of retreat.
THE FAR EAST . . . Amer i c a n naval forces prowled uncontested in the Solomons area after last week's smashing victory over the
BY BEULAH KNAGGS Nipponese sea forces. The Buna
You haven't any reason to celebrate Thanksgiving this ,irfle!d "".in ** cent!r °f„.'n
year, have youT Of course not! ^S^T'MJS^I *£ You are either facing induction, maybe even before Fortresses hammered away at the
Christmas, or the one you love most is away from you, or J»P*ne»e- Th« troops of the Ris- soon will be. And things look pretty bleak.
But wait a minute. Are you sure that everything is so gloomy? Today you're going music by the Kampus Kata, who
divisions in broken flight across the frost-hardened steppes be- fore Stalingrad. A pincers move- ment was rapidly developing, with its arms feeling out in an attempt to enclose the retreating Nazis.
16,000 Germans have already paid the supreme penalty, and 13,000 more have been captured as the greatest drive the Soviet forces have made this year devel- ops. The counter-attack looms as a real threat to the Nazi army, with complete annihilation pos- sible if the claws of the pincers close. At some points, the drive had already reached points 60 miles from Stalingrad.
The German thrust in the Cau- casus remains stalled, with the grim threat of winter looming larger with every passing day.
AFRICA ... The Anglo - Ameri- can drive to complete control of the North African coast was roar- ing to a climax, as Allied and Axis forces girded themselves for a struggle at Tunia-Bizerte.
For What Will You Be Thankful Tomorrow?
home, by train, bus, or maybe even by car. You're going to a warm, comfortable home, where there's good things to eat in the ice box. You'll be surrounded by congenial, lovable people, whose chief inter- est in life is you and your welfare.
When you go to bed, you go to sleep immediately. The sound of an airplane doesn't disturb you. You know it's a friendly plane that drops no bombs destroying your home and wounding or killing your family. As near as you've ever come to an air raid are these friendly dimouts we have around here.
When you are returning to Bowling Green, think about what you are coming back to. You're coming back to something many persons have never known. Re- member that even here in Ameri- ca there still are many, many worthy persons who have not had the opportunity you ara now en- joying.
Remember there are millions of people in America who have never thrilled to a Saturday afternoon football game, who have never danced on a Saturday night to
have never had a coke and cigaret before the fireplace in the Nest, who have never attended an assem- bly like the one which presented Jan Valtin, or enjoyed any of the things that makes college such an important part of our life.
We've been looking at the selfish side. We've been looking at the things that make our own smug lives satisfying. But as Thanks- giving Day comes this year, there is cause for all the United Nations to rejoice.
For the first time since Dunkirk, the church bells of England rang out last Sunday. And President Roosevelt has proclaimed Thanks- giving aa a day of prayer aa well as a day of rejoicing. The news on the battle fronts haa been good. The long months of preparing and waiting and accepting defeat have come to an end; this is the "end of the beginning." The coming months will bring more heartaches and sacrifices but now there is a feeling of definite progress and accomplishment Me haven't felt before.
Think! Have you nothing for which to give thanks?
ing Sun were being pushed stead- ily back toward the sea in the face of this determined Allied thrust. It was reported that General MacArthur was personal- ly directing the operation. Mean- while, the American leathernecks in Guadalcanal continued their dominance over Jap defenders there. Renewed British air ac- tivity over Burma was reported, with English medium bombers ranging over military targets in the area.
ON THE HOME FRONT ... An increasing wave of protest against nation-wide gas rationing result- ed in the formation of a revolt bloc in Congress, determined to postpone gas rationing for 90 days beyond the December 1 dead- line. A bitter fight looms be- tween Rubber Administration Jef- fers and the group of mid-western congressmen composing the bloc. An investigating committee is to work on the problem, with the issue still in doubt.
Ohio's Governor Bricker was the center of increasing conjec- ture concerning the presidential candidate in 1944. A "Bricker for President" movement haa al- ready been Initiated.
Willy Lytle going crazy and tearing his hair when people call him "Pinky" .. . "Quiz", having 2 birthdays per annum, and by the way, the kid's in the Army Reserves and doesn't have to fight the war as yet. It will be nice to hear his cheery (?) voice some more . . . Joan Norsworthy and Dick Slusser "plan- ning." This is a little late, but lots of luck to both of you . . . Dick Gail, minus his personality . . . Herbie Freeman, looking big and important now that he is going steady . . . Mr, Palmer singing his favorite, "If I Had The Wings of An Angel," to one of his lucky speech classes—now that he knows the words, we suggest that he learn the tune ... All those plaid wool shirts we have been dragging out of the moth balls lately . . .Lois Pietschman sporting a brand new glimmer—Congrats to you and Bud, Lois . . . Bob Sealock, heaving a sigh of relief after avoiding a "Woman Situation" last Sunday afternoon . . .
THINGS WE NEED Knitting machines for all of thoea Christmas
presents . . . More rainy weather so we can dispense with the obstacle conrse . . . Fraa music at the Naet . . . More light at 8 a.m. . . . Something great big and important to do on Saturday afternoon. . . . More vacations ... A nice big, fat turkey for Thanksgiving dinner, but with tha price of meat as It is, we'll all probably be eating haraburg
HAVE YOU HEARD THIS ONE? The other night the boys at the PiKA house felt in the need of a little entertainment, and not having the necessary transportation to the Capitol, they decided to amuse themselves right at home . . . Poor little Bob Whitman entered on the scene, mentioning the fact that he was goin to retire and would one of the brothers please be sure to wake him for his eight o'clock, because "that dollar toward Dean Conklin's rug sure would come hsrd" . . . The boys immediately put their fiendish little brains to work, and this is what followed . . . First they set all the clocks in the house up, then they set Bob's alarm, got out the breakfast dishes, fixed a little breakfast snack, and started screaming to Bob to get up for his eight o'clock . . . The hour was approximately 12:30, and the kid had been in bed for half an hour . . . Well, he got half way to school before he happened to spy another clock and realize it was all a hoax . . . Moral to the story—call the operator for the correct time before getting up in the morning . . .
PEOPLE WE HATE The typos that ait in their room with the lights
out so everybody will think they are popular . . . That handful of stoogonts who can't take a little rassing in this column . . . Boys who think they must grow boards or mustaches just to prove they are men . . . Threatening Editors . . . Editors . . . Profs who sweetly murmer, "Well those grades fit into the curve nicely" just as if they didn't sit up nights fitting thorn in . . . Cheerful people la the morning . . . Anybody who thinks this little sheet it for publicity purpoaas only.
RICHARD R. SMITH, x'44, has been promoted from the rank of staff to that of technical sergeant at Oklahoma City (Oklahoma) Air Depot where he has been on active duty since July. Smith is a mem- ber of the ordnance service squadron, newest establish- ment of the Air Service Command for the main- tenance and repair of aircraft and the training of the air depot groups.
WALTER A. DORFMEYER, '39, has been accepted for training as an ensign at the Coast Guard school, New London, Connecticut.
CLARENCE COPELAND, x'42, writes: "I'm get- ting the Bee Geen News now. I don't have to pass it around. It just 'up' and floats off." Clarence's address is 4th Trig. Btry. C.A.S.D., Coast Artillery School, Ft. Monroe, Virginia.
HUGH NOTT, x'4S, who was to have been editor of this year's Bee Gee News, is editing the Service School newspaper at Great Lakes Naval Training Station. Hughy writes that right now he wouldn't swap his job with any "of you poor unfortunate civilians who have to lie in bed in the morning and never get any nice beans for breakfast. I'm an in- structor (assistant) in basic seamanship and navi- gation and the rest of my time I divide between my advanced quartermaster courses and editing the paper.
"At least I'm making more money than ever before in ray life. Board and room are graciously donated by the Navy, so my salary is clear. If I live through this mess, I can retire at 23
"The one drawback is that a sailor is simply not admitted to the "best" or even "bettor" homes and the type of girl that a gob can pick up is just that—* type. An evening can grow msrvelously uninter- esting after several hours of "Jeex, I like sailors better than anybody. What's them stripes on your sleeve mean, Huh? Aincha gonna buy me a drink? Whassa matter, don't you like me? And dont get any ideas, mister, I ain't that kind of a girl, see?'—Anyway, I'd tire a months pay for a coke date at the Nest, even without the follow up."
Hugh considered himself lucky in most cases though. "The Communicado isn't much, as a newspaper, but it does keep up the morale to a certain extent, aa well as giving me certain privileges not generally accorded to an enlisted man. I can eat at the Bachelor Officer's Club if I fed like walking that far, and I can call a Commander "Hey, you" and get away with it, sometimes. And, in addition, I can usually get 23-hour liberty on week ends."
EVERETT FRANCIS, '41, is with Pan-American airways, Africa Ltd., and his address is U.S P.O. 606, Miami, Florida.
Lt RAYMOND CARR, '40, an Array bombardier who saw duty in Java, is now thought to be in Australia.
Kiwanis Club Gives Dinner For Bowling Green Gridmen
Following the close of the football season Saturday, the players on both High School and University squads were given a banquet by the Bowling Green Kiwanis Club last night. This banquet has become an established tradition with this group. Its purpose is to recognize outstanding football play- ing in both college and high school teams.
The dinner waa in the Kohl Hall dining room at 6:30 p.m. ^"^^~~ There were approximately eighty guests, of which fifty were college players, 20 high school players, and the remainder coaches. Judge Edgar Norris of Toledo talked to the group.
Hope on the "Road to Morocco"
The following committees have been appointed for the afternoon and evening rush parties, begin- ning Tuesday, December 1: Eve- ning, general chairman, Mary Jane Wilson; house decorations, Carol Gamble; entertainment, Pat Schweitzer; refreshments, Vir- ginia Dalton; invitations, Jo True; clean-up, Connie Rogers; After- noon, general chairman, Ann Rothenberger; house decorations, Arlene Fisher; Entertainment, Martha Loudenslagel; refresh- ments, Jo Lee Echilberger; in- vitations, Dorothy E. Wright; clean-up, Jane Brumby.
The Open House Tea will be some time in December.
Plans are underway for the Open House Tea to be given De- cember 7th. Committees are : invitations, Janet Holtmeyer, Mar- tha Lown; refreshments, Phyllis Davis, Kay Smith, Regina Tad- lock; decorations, Eilene Kite, Virginia Kurtx, Nova Groll; clean- up, Alda Doughett, Jean Met sereau, Kay Walters.
The Seven Sister Sorority met last Sunday to complete plans on its informal rush party which is scheduled for the Monday after vacation. Jacqueline Pierson is head of the informal psrty com- mittee.
SKOL Final plans for rush parties have
been completed by the Skols. Com- mittee heads are as follows: Coke tail parties, Mary DeHaven, gen- eral chairman; Peggy Curtiss, en- tertainment; Betty Hamler, re- freshments, and Bert Riley, in- vitations. Arts party. Midge Ogan, general chairman; Barbara Bur- rldge, decorations; Jean Powell, entertainment; Janet Carino, re- freshments and Ardine Gottfried, invitations. Formal dinner, lone Geisel, general chairman; Mary Lou Merts, menu; Martha DeWees, decorations; Shirley Mantel, in- vitations, and Betty Neeb, enter- tainment.
The chapter room is now com- pleted and President Joan Nors- worthy has presented a large Skol crest to the organisation. The crest was presented at a formal crest service Tuesday and will be used in the new chapter room.
Mrs. James Currie (Donna Link- er) was a guest at the house last week end.
BETA GAMMA UPSILON Dick Merrill was taken into
the fraternity Tuesday night He is leaving for the army soon.
A revised pledge program which will include the occasional use of the paddle was overwhelm- ingly endorsed by the Betas. The attendance regulations have been adopted which insures 100 per cent atendance at all meetings.
Gene WUlet '36 of Findlay, returned for last week end.
Sorority dance plans are near- ing completion. The first of these will be held after Thanks- giving vacation.
The Delhis will compete this year in the convocation program for the trophy given to the organ- isation presenting the best pro- gram of the year.
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS— Visit us at our new location. A fine
variety of baked goods
Ross Bakery N. Main Street
Prof. Willard E. Singer, assistant professor of physics, is teaching a war training course in engineer- ing physics Tuesday and Wednes- day evenings at Fostoria.
sees Al Harmon, sophomore, is recov-
ering at his home in Lakewood from an appendectomy performed at Johnston Hospital on the campus.
He was discharged from the hospital Sunday, several days after the operation.
• • • • Miss Charlotte Skene, director
of extension speech clinical ser- vice, diagnosed 25 defective cases Friday at Fremont.
• • • • Miss Freda Bruns, instructor in
business education waa elected president of the campus YWCA Advisory Board Thursday evening. Mrs. Paul Jones is secretary.
New board members are Miss Bruns, Miss Audrey Kenyon Wilder, Miss Charlotte Skene, and Mrs. Leon Fauley.
The group met with Miss Carol Allison, new part-time "Y" secre- tary.
New Conceptions Of Thanksgiving
"Thanksgiving comes but once a year, and when it conies it brings"—well, just what does it bring?
Way back at the tender age of rompers, the tale of the Thanks- giving feast was pounded, by fair means or foul, into the vacuum of our little cranial cavities. We learned, with wide-eyed skepti- cism, how the Pilgrim fsthers, hav- ing landed on the coooolldd rock- bound New England coast, estab- lished a settlement, harvested their first crop, and then set aside one day on which to give thanks for their good fortune.
Yes, everyone is in no doubt familiar with the above account, but the years between 1621 and 1942 have, alas, brought drastic changes in the individual signifi- cances of this happy holiday. _So, nosing about the campus, as usual in quest of things unusual, we dug up such a variety of ideas on the subject, that we decided to record a few gems for posterity. (Or anyone else who'll read them.)
In answer to our query, diminu- tive Mary Helen Jaynes, bounced op from her typewriter and shouted wildly; "Dishes I That's all Thanksgiving day is, just one round of dishes after another!!" We tried our timid best to comfort the poor girl, then folded our tent and stole away.
Mary Lou "Daisy" Shelton, hav- ing carefully weighed the matter with customary deliberation, ar- rived at the following bewilder- ing conclusion: "Yep, Thanksgiv- ing always reminds me of by ap- pendics. Their un-scheduled "fall- opening" cheated me out of a turkey dinner one year!" Oh well, little brother probably copped both drum-sticks anyhoo.
Approaching Lary Kuhl, "The Man" sighed wearily, smiled for- lornly, and murmured, "Thanks- giving this year will mean nothing more than learning thousands of lines and stuffing myself." That last doesn't sound so bad, Mr. K.
Ginny Falknor added her dis- tinctive bit to our already amazing collection with, "Thanksgiving is more or less just a stepping-stone to Christmas as far as I'm eon- cerned!"
Ho-Hum, pass the turkey, Ma.
Are Your Eye» Really Up To Par?
We have helped hundreds of students; some with Eye Treatments, others, with glasses.
We extend a courtesy dis- count to U students.
L. W. Strawser orH. D.
115 N. Main
WAA Gives USO Returns From Indoor Carnival
One hundred and thirty-five dollars will be presented to the United Service Organizations by the Women's Athletic Association. This was 75 per cent of the proceeds from their carnival. The WAA is the first campus organization to pre- sent anything to the USO.
Why, we don't know, but Bob Hope mmi lo havo need of the book "How to Make Love" when he goes sentimentl over Dorothy Laraour. The above scene is from "The Road to Morocco," starring Bob Hope, Bins Crosby, and Dorothy Lamoar. It will be shown at the Cla-Zel Theatre for three days, starting Sunday.
Knitting Comes Into Its Own As The Holidays Draw Near
Doodling, thumb twiddling, and such are definitely out this season, and knitting has again come into its own. Yea, it's the annual yen for yarn, with every little lass sitting around the Nest, in class, and even at the Clazel, murmur- ing "Knit . . . pearl . . .knit . . .pearl . . . ", with tongue in cheek and eyes fastened to a bit of much entangled yarn that will ultimately become booties for Brother Bennie, or a snug pair of woolies for Aunt Alvina.
There's really nothing to this knitting thing and it's so inex- pensive, my dear! Of course, there are little extras to buy, such as half dozen extra needles, knitting bags, books of instruc- tion, crochet needles, and the like. They'll add up a bit, but you won't mind at all when you see the beautiful results of the lady in the Knit Shop who demon- strates.
And if your first muffler re- sembles a much-used bathmat, or the sweater's a little on the bar-
Kappa Delta Pi Hears Speakers
Paul Scheid, Miss Esther Hay- hurst, and Miss Enna Pigg, spoke Wednesday at the second meeting of Kappa Delta Pi, national edu- cation honorary.
Their talks on "What we expect of Student Teachers," were follow- ed by open discussion.
Scheid and Miss Hayhurst are Bowling Green High School teach- ers and Miss Pigg is an elementary school teacher at the University.
Martha Jordan is president of the organization and Dr. W. A. Zaugg is counselor. New mem- bers will be elected December 9.
Don't Leave Keys In Parked Cars
Student automobiles should not be left with the keys in the igni- tion switch. Business Msnager E. J. Kreischer asserted today. An unidentified youth attempted to steal a car from the campus Fri- day night.
University Buys New Calculator
A three-dial Monroe high-speed adding calculator has been secured by the College of Business Admin- istration.
This machine, which will add, subtract, multiply, and divide, will be installed in room 400-A.
Health Service Has Night Phone
Students who become ill at night should telephone Johnston Hos- pital immediately, Dr. Frank J. Prout, university president, advis- ed today. He said some students are probably are not aware of the night telephone at the hospital.
This cou|»«.. presented with 35c will clean and press a pair of trouitri, skirt or swoator.
rcl side, never you mind, dear amateur. Next semester it will be bridge or tennis, or maybe. Red Cross Work.
Shatzel Sponsors Informal Dance
Last Monday night the women of Shatzel Hall had their tra- ditional Thanksgiving dinner and closed dance. The dinner was for the dormitory residents only, and dates called after the dinner and took the girls to the recreation hall where the nickelodean dance was held.
Guests were Mrs. Cook, house- mother at Shatzel, Las Amigas housemother, and Dean Wilder. The managers of various commit- tees were: Donna Rech, Helen Strobel, Eva Marie Saint, Marge Strohm, and Leila Brock.
Marilyn Mellam Receives Injury Falling From Car
Injured when she fell from the running board of an automobile in front of the student hospital, Marillyn Mellam, sophomore from Cleveland Heights, was reported to- day in good condition.
Full extent of her injuries are undetermined.
She and another woman stu- dent fell from a slowly moving car about 5 p.m. Saturday. The second girl required only first aid.
Seeing the woman fall, the driver stopped the car imme- diately. The rear wheel struck neither coed. The women were between the wheels when the car stopped.
Miss Caroline Nielsen and 28 of her Spanish students motored to the Toledo Museum of Art Monday afternoon to see an exhibit of Spanish art and glass- ware.
Try our—
"For Everything"
"Come in and look around, you are always welcome.
Mary Spooner was the lucky winner of the door prize, a $25 war bond.
Three floor shows, presented by Mary Lindville, director of n pro- fessional dance studio in Toledo, and her group of tap, ballet, and hula dancers, proved to be the highlights of the evening. Clara Walsh and her brother gave u waltz and tap speciality number with Rosalyn Rabkin presenting a military tap number. The girls are all freshmen majors in Physi- cal Education.
A bomb shelter, ring the dock, fun house, candy booth, bowling
Announcements For The Week..
Teachers-to-be . . . Students who plan to do student teaching next semester should fill out an application blank in the Regis- trar's Office on or before Tues- day, December 7. Musicians and Actors . . . Addi- tional tryouts for parts in the all - campus musical "Falling Leaves" will be held at 7 p.m. Monday in the Recreation Hall. Any student is eligible.
News Staff . . . There will be no Bee Gee News meeting tonight.
Dramatic Hopefuls . . . There will be a meeting of Workshop Play- ers at K:30 p.m. Monday night in room 103A for the purpose of re- organizing.
Faculty . . . Payments for faculty subscriptions to the Bee Gee News are now being receiv- ed by the Business Office. Any faculty member who subscribed is asked to put $1 in an envelop* with his name on it and turn it into the Business Office immedi- ately.
alley, fortune telling, ns well HS
park plan dancing also offered interesting entertainment.
The committees included: Gen- eral Chairman, Phyllis Fauble: Faculty Advisor for Finance, Tickets, Publicity, Miss Kpplor; Faculty Advisor for Food, Enter- tainment, Miss llartmnn; Faculty Advisor for Floor and Atmosphere, Miss Shaw; Publicity, Jean Walt, Georgia Frerieks and June Smith; Music, Mary Alice Wolf and Joanne Simmons; Duck Pins, Margaret Craig, Marie Evans, Nancy Kinne, Ethel Grover, Beverly Millens, and Jean Churchill; Buseball Throws, Catherine MaeDonald, Doris Bresler. Betty llusti, Doris Welling, and Rosalyn Kabkin; Re- freshments, Peg Benroth, Ruth Bacr, Dorothy Fox, Mary I.nnius, Dorothy GrimeB, Mary Linville, Dorothy llsll, and Mary Davis; Door Prizes, Mary Alice Penton; Fortune Telling, Peg Ililtz and Belty Miller; Penny Pitching, Jean Robinson and Francis Long; Candy Booth, Marge Ripley, Bessie Voll- mar, and Clara Walsh; Ring the Duek, Midge Evans and Annabelle Weekly; Atmosphere, Mary Spoon- er and Marge Groll; Basketball Throw, Ethel Malloy and Mary Mack; Fun House, Virginia Cor- son, Betty Jane Mall, Dot Dennis, and Marian McGinn; Tickets, Ar- lene Fisher, Ann Rothenberger, Judy Wild, Lois Kocklaun, and Kay Kreiliek; and Weight Guessing, Rita Fender and Thclma John.
The "Tops" In Men's Wear
Greiner Tailor Shop
Everything from saddles to really "super" dress shoes. »
ICE CREAM for Thanksgiving! When you've licked the turkey platter clean, the perfect dessert to follow it with is delic-
ious Harms ice cream! Ask about our holiday specials!
Anderson Five Scrimages With Former Stars
The basketball fans who have been regularly watching the Falcon basketeers getting in their pre-season licks were somewhat astonished last week to see five former Toledo stars of three years ago troup out on the floor.
Yes it was true, it was the same Charley Chuchovitts, Al Alvarez, Pat Hintz, and Charley Cupp that carried Toledo to the top of the basketball world
Sports Briefs BY ELMER BROWN
three years ago. Marshall Carl- son, all-state player of two years back, rounded out the quintet.
The spectators were not privileg- ed to see this formidable five play against the Falcons in a regulation game but the short scrimmage proved that the 1942 candidates were more than a match for the older men who were not quite in top shape.
Coach Anderson announced that the first team berths were still wide open. The strongest candidates appear to be as follows: Sopho- mores, Roger Phillips, who set the state tournament scoring record when playing with Cridersville, and Harley Ash from the local high school; Freshmen, Wyndol-Gray, the ball handling wizard from Akron South; Joe Seigferd from Akron St. Vincent; Walt Blater- kk, product of Akron Central; Bill Quallman, Toledo DeVilbiss star; Charles Glvens, six foot six inch center from Mt. Vernon, and Bob Ransom, also of Mt. Vernon.
Holdovers from last year's squad arc Captain Mike Kish, Wayne Bordner, Joe Fox, and Zip Sher- man.
Don (Sid) Otten, six foot eleven inch center from Bellefountainc was particularly effective in the scrim- mage against Chuckovitts and Company. Sid is a transfer stu- dent from Michigan State aqd will be ineligible unless Bowling Green drops from the conference. He held the unusually high scoring Chuckovitts scoreless, knocking
every attempted shot down to the floor.
Coach Anderson has a little over a week to iron out the last wrinkles and present a smooth working quintet for the opener here next Friday.
The chief worry of the former Toledo mentor is that all the can- didates were individual offensive stars in high school. Anderson built teams have always been noted for their speed and ball handling but above all Anderson demands team work. And it is a difficult job to mold stars who come from different schools into a basket- ball machine in the short practices held thus far.
However the team work and ball handling has been improving with each practice and a lot of the re- mainder of the practices will be spent polishing up the defense.
The fans will be treated to some- thing new on December 9 when the Falcons take on both the Toledo Naval Training Station team and the Hillsdale College quintet for the first doubleheader in the his- tory of the school.
Miss Elolae Barrick is in charge of the book store at the University.
She has been promoted from assistant to succeed Miss Jessie McCombs, who has become secre- tary to Dr. Maurice Newburger, psychologist in charge of the cam- pus branch office of the State Bureau of Juvenile Research.
Winter Sports Take Over Intramural Front
With the 1942-43 fall Intramural program drawing to a close, Gene Thomas, director of Intramurala, has announced the biggest winter program in the history of the Universi- ty.
Instruction courses for the winter months will include swim- ming, handball, basketball offi- ciating, bowling, dancing, fencing, boxing, wrestling, weight-lifting, and chess and checker playing.
"A new section of the Pre- Induction School of Basic Rifle Instruction will undoubtedly be held during the winter months," Thomas said.
"Another new feature of the program this year," said Thomas, "is the club division. This division puts on programs for clubs, churches, and school groups."
At the present time, 19 faculty
members are regularly attending the "Faculty Physical Fitness Program." Plans are being made to enlarge the program to include the families of faculty men also.
The Intramural ataff for the winter program will In- clude Gens rhomii, direetor. Jack Conkel, Jim Wright, Jack Wilhelm, Jack Stainer, Bob Speck, Ray Klingman, Al Georgenaon, Marj Ripley, Marvin Pearce, Alice Bates, Jo Anderaon, John Crita, Dann Dagg, Junior Yarger, Carlo! Cordova, Tom Bowlua, George McClain, Andrew Hotako, and Marilyn Traver.
"W«"v« btM 'g©ln' .toady* a
long lima, you and I. You see,
I'm a symbol of the life and
iparklo of Coca-Cola. Thero-
your company. I offer somo-
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frothing. Y*s »lree...H't
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Coca-Cola MtoH. Let's get
The chance of entering the National Intercollegiate Croat Country Championships at East Lansing was lost when it was found out that freshmen were not able to compete.
A doubleheader in basketball will bo played at the local gym December 9. The first opponent will be the Naval Train- ing Station of Toledo and the aecond, Hillsdale College of Michigan. It looks like bnay night. This ia the first doableheader in the history of the achool.
Coach and Director of Athletics Harold Anderson will leave for Chicago in a few days to attend the All-Star basketball game between a team of some of the outstanding basketball players of the country and last year's National A.A.U. Champion. Bob Gerber, former Toledo Uni- versity star, recently picked as the outstanding sports figure of the coun- try, will captain the All-Star team.
Yonr reporter, who has seen all the Falcon gamea this poet aoaaoa, haa attempted to pick an all-opponent team for the paat aeaaon. Thia dooa not inclnde the aervloe teama that the Falcona have met.
R.E., Robinson—Ohio Wealeyan Univeraityi R.T., Glinka— Findlay Collsgei R.G., P. Riegle—Findlay College! C, Langaa— Ball State Teachers College; L.G., Newman—Wittenberg College; L.T., Plsaa—Miami University) L.E., Mayers—Wayna University) Q., Trangott, Miami University) R.H., Jackson, Kent State Uni- versity) L.H., Brenllinger—Ohio Wealeyan Univeraity) F.B., Mac Kinnon—Ohio Wealeyan University.
Taking a quick glance at the outstanding games of the week, your reporter seea them this way: Dayton over Ohio University, Cincinnati over Miami, John Carroll over Akron, Western Reserve over Case, Iowa Cadets over Ohio State, Col- gate over Brown, Pennsylvania over Cornell, Missouri over Kansas, Tulane over L.S.U., Great Lakes over Northwestern, Texas over Texas A.M., Notre Dame over Southern California, Rice over Baylor, Boston College over Holy Cross, Georgia over Georgia Tech., Michigan over Iowa, T.C.U. over Southern Methodist, Army over Navy, and Vander- bilt over Tennessee.
Last week's results 12 won, 3 lost.
Falcons Gose Season With Win Over Naval Team
Playing before a scant 400 fans in Falcon Stadium last Saturday, Bowling Green's Fighting Falcons defeated an aggressive Grosse He Naval Training team 19-7.
In the first period both teams failed to get their ground attack going and the ball was resting on the Navy's 27 year line as the quarter ended.
On the first play of the second quarter the Cadet team was forced to punt to Red Lowery on the Bee Gee 9 yard line. Lowery scupped up the ball and zig-zagged 91 yards through the entire Grosse He team for the Falcons first score. Popovich tried for extra point, but it was wide.
From here until the final play of the second quarter the Grosse He team tried again and again to reach pay dirt, but they failed and the Falcons left the field lead- ing 6-0 at half-time.
Grosse He opened the third quar- ter by marching 76 yards for a score without losing the ball. It was Grosse lie's great fullback, Riordan, that plunged over for the score. Lorenx then booted the ex- tra point which placed the cadet team in the lead 7-6.
Late in the third period the Falcons climaxed a 49 yard drive for a touchdown as Danny Mara- zon unleashed a deadly passing stuck. It took just four playt to score a Maraton to Bordner past which was good to the Grosse He 1 yard line as the third period ended. On the first play of the fourth quarter Maraion slipped through tackle for the score. Popovich kicked the point, and
SWIM The natatorium will be open
every Thursday evening from 7:30-9:00 for the campus co-eds. Come out and learn how to swim I Bring your own cap and have your activity card signed by the doctor.
nmiAlvIURALS The big contoat between
the Five Brother, and PiKA's for the volley ball and table tennia championahip will bo played off Doc. 2, at Till p.m. Thia tournament haa proven one of the moat high- ly competitive contests in re- cent weeks. The Delhi's and Betaa will alao play their tournament the same night.
"He-man" students interested in wrestling can obtain their blanks at the intramural office. Bulletin boards containing pictures of wrestler's are now placed in the Well.
The next time you're in the men's gym notice the at- tractive intramural bulletin boarda in the lobby. Girla, maybe your favorite boy- friend'a picture ia among the
candid ahota.
Coeds can now take advantage of swimming each Saturday morn- ing from 10 to 12.
Pray for Cold weather, ice skating fans. The IM department has arranged for supervised skat- ing if Old Man Weather will just cooperate a little.
With the fall intramural pro- gram coming to an end, Gene Thomas, intramural director, an- nounces that an even greater win- ter program is being planned.
"In fact we are now offering ST different sports throughout the year, along with 38 instructions courses," Thomas said.
"We are not interested in in- dividual stars, but in developing each individual fellow," continued Thomas. "We want every man to participate 100 per cent.
"Metal awards will not be made this year because of the war," an- nounced Thomas, "but frame cer- tificates and participation certi- ficates will be awarded instead.
"Plans are now being developed to handle 35 to 40 intramural basketball teams this winter," Thomas said. "With this large group of teams, our facilities will be taxed to the maximum, but every effort will be made to take care of every team," added Thomas. ,"If gaa rationing effects the travelling habit of our students, we might even arrange to have intramural programs on Friday afternoon and Saturday morning," announced Thomas.
With the 1942-43 fall Intra-
Don't Forget That HAMBURG
Falcon Sports Tor Femmes
The WAA Fall Sports supper will be held Dec. 2. All girls having participated in one seasonal sport are invited to the supper and will be initiated at this time. All dues will be payable December 10, which has been set aside as Pay Day. Dues will be paid to Mary Alice Penton in the WAA office.
The V-ll's won the hockey tournament. Arline Fiaher was the captain and the fol- lowing girla were membera of the team: Ethel Malloy, Lola Bontloy, Doria Broalor, Elisa- beth Raagi Ethel Grover, Botty Millar, Mary Laaias, Clara Walah, Batty Jane Adama, Dorothy Grimea, and Mary Mack.
The first meeting of the Swan Club will be held Thursday, Decem- ber 9, in room 100 of the Women's Building. All last year's mem- bers are to attend. Requirements for the tryouts, which will be an- nounced later, are posted on the bulletin board.
WAA bowling will begin November 30 at the Promo alleys. Any girl wishing to learn or knowing bow, ia in- vited to come out and bowl, Monday and Wednoaday from 4:30-5: IS p.m.
Volley ball will be played Tues- day and Thursday at 4 p.m. Sign up on the bulletin board in the Women's Building.
The Archery Club finished the aeason with an Archery- Golf meet, last Wednesday. Nine holes were sot up with a water hole and a dog log as obataclaa. Paper baga atuf- fed with leavaa served aa the targeta. The course waa covered in an hour after which a picnic climaxed the eventa.
mural program drawing to a close, Gene Thomas, director of Intra- murals, has announced the biggest winter program in the history of the University.
Thomaa placed particular atreaa on the fact that every man in the Univeraity ia urged to participate in at least one sport. The idea is not to develop individual stara, he said, but to develop all-around men. Team sports listed so far in-
clude basketball, with entries closing Nov. 25th; bowling, en- tries closing January 12th; and dart baseball; entries closing January 15th.
A new feature of team sports will be the intcrfraternity sing and indoor relays planned as part of the Intramural festival which is planned for Friday, March 19th.
Individual aporta and their closing entries are as fol- lows: Handball (singles and donb-
lea)—Doc. 17. Foul shooting—Doc. 17. Table tennis (ainglos and
donblos)—Doc. 17. Badminton (ainglos and donb-
los)—Doe. 17. Weightlifting Doc 17. Volleyball toarnasaeat —
March 12. All-Colteg. Boxing
Bowling Green took the lead 13-7. With leas than three minutes
to play, the Falcons recovered a cadet fumble on the visitors 39 yard line. On the first play Hall made it a first down on the Grosse He 29. Marazon then uncorked a beautiful 24 yard paas into the waiting arms of Bordner on the five yard line who carried the ball the remaining yardage for the final Bee Gee score. Popovich missed the extra point. The final score reading Bowling Green 19, Grosse lie 7.
Captain Ralph Quesinberry, Steve Randolph, Bob Eckert, and Lowell Sielschott, all seniors, played their last game for the Orange and Brown, and were given a great ovation from the fans aa they left the gridiron for their final game. All played a great game.
Marazon and Bordner kept alive their chances for All-Conference honors with their steller play.
The short, jolly man with the "onery" glint in his eye seen around the men's gym, if you don't already know, happens to be Gene "Tarpan" Thomas. "Tarpan" is Director of Intra- mural Athletics at the University and also (I wonder how many of you knew this) a student at Bowl- ing Green, an author, basketball official, and former coach, all rolled into 200 pounds.
"Tarpan" was, according to a reliable source, born in an incu- bator on November 5, 1920. His comment waa, "I've been half- baked ever since."
As a sophomore in Martins Fer- ry High School he coached a junior high team to the city league basketball championship. After graduation from Martins Ferry, Thomas entered Bowling Green and while here he served on the athletic board and was appointed intramural director 3 years ago.
Gene, probably one of the busiest men on the campus, has enlarged the intramural program 4 times its former size. In an- swer to the question of how large he expects to make the program here, Gene related, "I'm not stopping until our program is the best in the nation." Gene's daily dream is for Bowling Green to build an intramural sports build- ing equipped with bowling alleys, tennis tables, handball courts, and other recreational facilities.
Perhaps Bowling Green should be thankful they have Mr. Thomas because "Tarpan" had an offer from a boys industrial school but turned it down when he found out the ex-director at the school had had a pitch fork rammed into his back. "Tarpan" haa also had an offer from Father Flanagan's famous Boys School.
When asked when he was go- ing to start teaching Gene re- marked, "I'll never teach uhtil I'm starving to death."
Bowling Grosse Graen He
First Downs 7 8 Yardage Rushing 71 117 Yards Passing 91 76 Passes Attempted 8 21 Passes Completed 4 6 Passes Intercepted 4 0 Fumbles 2 2 Fumbles Recovered 3 1 Penalties 88 80
Dec. Dec. Dec.
Cage Schedule Is Announced Dec. 3—Bluffton Dec. 7—Camp Perry Dec. 9—Hillsdale
—Toledo Naval Tr. Sch. 12—Ashland* 16—Michigan Normal 17—Wayne
Dec. 22—At Heidelberg* Jan. 7—Findlay* Jan. 12—At Findlay* Jan. 16—345th Army Air base
of Romulus, Mich. Jan. 22—At Mt. Union* Jan. 23—At Kent State)* Jan. 29—At Ohio U. Jan. 30—At Muskingum* Feb. 2—Baldwin-Wallace* Feb. 5—At Akron Feb. 9—Grosse He Feb. 12—Heidelberg* Feb. IS—Otterbein* Feb. 16—Wooster* Feb. 22— At Dayton Feb. 23—At Wittenberg. •Ohio Conference games.
Getchell Leaves Robert Getchell, University
band and orchestra conductor, will be inducted into the army Decem- ber 8, Prof. Merrill C. MeEwen, chairman of the music department, announced Monday.
Mr. Getchell, a newcomer to the faculty thia fall, came from East- ern State Teachers College, Green- ville, N.C. He has degrees from Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa, and Eastern Conserva- tory of Music, Rochester, N.Y.
Mrs. Getchell will return to Cedar Falls for the duration.
Bee Gee News November 25, 1942
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