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Bowling Green State University Bowling Green State University [email protected] [email protected] BG News (Student Newspaper) University Publications 10-24-1927 Bee Gee News October 24, 1927 Bee Gee News October 24, 1927 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 October 24, 1927" (1927). BG News (Student Newspaper). 77. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/77 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]

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Bee Gee News October 24, [email protected] [email protected]
Bee Gee News October 24, 1927 Bee Gee News October 24, 1927
Bowling Green State University
Recommended Citation Recommended Citation Bowling Green State University, "Bee Gee News October 24, 1927" (1927). BG News (Student Newspaper). 77. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/77
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]
OCTOBER 24, 1927
Interference We may think of interference as
something which hinders our progress, or we may think of it as something which helps us reach our goal. Suppose we think of our college career as a big football game where our instructors are the interference that helps us reach our goal.
In football a man who runs as inter- ference for another player can never make the touchdown, but if he is willing to work hard without receiving much credit he can help to win the game.
The same principle applies to college life; it is not the purpose of our in- structors to do our work for us, but it is their purpose to help us all they can.
Do we as students always take full advantage of the help they are willing to give us, or do we try to carry the ball alone? Too many of us have the impress- ion that our instructors are here for the sole purpose of keeping us busy busy doing something, be it worth while or not.
One of the blessings of a small college is to have a faculty whose members are personally acquainted with the students and take a personal interest in their welfare. This seems to be applicable to B. G. N. C. We are safe in saying that every instructor here takes a vital and personal interest in what we accomplish here and in our success after we leave. We need to spend only a few months in a large school where everything runs by machinery, and we realize i m- mediately what a rare opportunity we have here.
Let us be fair to our instructors; learn to know them before we form our opinions of them, and at the same time give them a chance to know us.
The Editor
for this year are: President—Olive Bowersox. Vice-president—Helen Brown. Vice-president—Rozella Loesch. Treasurer—Shirley Overmeyer. Secretary—Frances Fiegel.
Chapel Notes September 20—The first chapel pro-
gram of the year; a humming assembly of nearly 900 students; a cheery wel- coming address—there you have the chief event of September 20.
September 27—The speaker this morning was one familiar to many of the students—Rev. Vorhis of the M. E. Church. Following his characteristically inspiring address, an announcement of weighty importance was made. Frosh rules, of course! "Of weighty impor- tance?" Ask those who tried to break these rules.
October 4—"Coming events cast their shadow before!" The "shadow" in this case happened to be a vigorous solicit- ation by Prof. Zaugg for student co- operation in making this year's "Key" a success. In addition to this the mor- ning's program contained some excellent musical numbers.
October 11—Another local pastor, Rev. Gilbert of the Presbyterian church was chief speaker. His talk was well ap- preciated, for he, like all other Bowling Green pastors, is deeply interested in College Students.
First Lyceum Number
It is seldom that one has the oppor- tunity of hearing such a distinguished soloist as Madame Keener, a Metro- politan Artist, who appeared at the College Wednesday evening, October 5. Besides her exquisite rendition of class- ical themes, she captivated the audience with a costumed recital of French and Scandinavian songs. Songs which aptly revealed her charming personality.
Her accompanist, the noted Roy Underwood, was scarcely less entertain- ing in his remarkable group of piano selections. It is many months, in fact, since the college auditorium has echoed such lovely music.
Upperclassman: "Why do Freshman resemble real estate?"
Freshie: "I duno." Upperclassman: "They're such a vac-
ant lot."
Page 3
18-19, 1927 Friday Evening
8:00 P. M.—Play by the Gold Mask Club (Graduates).
Saturday Morning Class breakfasts. Choose your own
time and place. 9:00—Band Concert, and informal
"registration," When properly "ticket- ed" see how many of your classmates and former friends you can find in the main corridor, second floor of the Ad- ministration Building, as well as how many new acquaintance* you can make in the big "Bee Gee Family."
NO FORMAL PROGRAM. Please be be on hand promptly at 9:00 to start the day's festivities, and make this first event as "snappy and happy" as possible.
9:30-10:30—THE FACULTY WILL BE IN THEIR CLASSROOMS, to meet very informally, as many of the grad- uates and former students as possible.
Some of the departments will put on special exhibits, or display of new equipment, specimens, or other mater- ials. Don't forget to look up your for- mer faculty friends: They want to see you.
Also call on the new members of the Faculty; they want to see you also.
A directory of the entire Faculty, and the rooms where they may be found, will be posted in the main corridor, second floor of the Administration Building.
10:45—Dedication Exercises for the
Page 4
new Library and Gymnasium. It is ex- pected that the Governor of Ohio, or other distinguished speaker, will be present on this memorable occasion.
12:00-1:00—Class luncheons. Arrang- ed individually by the various classes and groups.
Afternoon Program 1:15-2:15—Alumni and Organizations
Parade. The President's Prizes will be award-
ed, by a special committee of judges, to the Class and to the Organization hav- ing the largest percentage in the march- ing line, and presenting the best appear- ance.
N. B.—No elaborate floats, or long marches.
2:30—FOOTBALL. Your team plays Bluffton in the closing game of the sea- son. Come and see a "red-hot" game, and help your Varsity win.
6:00—Further luncheon opportunity for alumni groups and organizations. Don't neglect these "get together" op- portunities—they do not come often.
Evening 8:00—Grand Reunion of the Bee Gee
Family, and dancing, in the New Gym- nasium. Don't fail to be present.
Freshmen Initiated Friday, September 30, was Freshmen
initiation day at the college. Incidentally it was a big day for the upper classmen! It was the day when they might do their lordy best to be pompous, and command- ing, for was it not decreed that on this day the Freshmen must snap into im- mediate action at command? And the commands were forthcoming, let us state. Not only that but he must burst into song. What song? Why the College Song of course, and all that day in every way he was "Hailing the dear Normal College" as many times as he was asked. The call of the campus that morning was, "Hey, Freshman, sing that song!"
What would happen if all the students were in their chapel seats promptly at ten o'clock oh Tuesday mornings?
The Lorain Club The Lorain Club held its regular
meeting Tuesday evening, October 11 in the Administration building. A busi- ness meeting occupied nearly all of the time. The constitution was read by Twila Busha and approved by the mem- bers.
A "Ghost party" will take the place of the next regular meeting, October 25. Plans were also made for Home- coming. The club will be represented in the Home-coming parade. Preceding the parade will be a dinner at the home of Mrs. Van Wagner, 217 Clough St., for the members and former members at- tending Home-coming.
Those present at the meeting were: Josephine Gadomski, Corring Bevan, Dorothy Cox, Marie Pastor, Bertha Pekare, Nelda Murphy, Aline Ruhle, Josephine Routson, Norma Romoser, Twila Busha, and Beatrice Beck.
How The Library Was Moved After several disappointments, the
move into the new Library building was made at the end of the Third Summer term, the work taking two and one-half days and achieved without interrupting the service. The Library Staff was as- sisted by eight full-time workers and three former Student Assistants who helped part time.
The 18,000 volumes were loaded on book trucks (carrying three double faced shelves each) under the direction of Miss Carrie Iva Whitmer, 1927. Two book trucks at a time were taken down on the freight elevator and loaded on a Ford truck which delivered them onto the platform at the rear of the new building, where the electric elevator car- ried them to the proper floor. Miss Lucy Veler, 1927, superintended the unload- ing and shelving according to a plan previously made. All books were ar- ranged in order on the shelves in the stack room and reading room as deliver- ed.
That the student body has made use of the Library is proved by the statistics for the first four weeks; these show a total of 9,562 books charged.
Prof. Hayward returns to B. G. S. N. C. after a delightful and profitable year
in England.
College Education In One Evening
The Wesley Foundation of the local M. E. Church entertained the college students Friday evening, September 23rd.
The party was conducted with the aim of giving a complete College Edu- cation in one evening. The numerous students who were present agreed that the attempt was successful.
We are sure that the college faculty noticed a vast improvement in us after we had mastered the punctuation of such sentences as "That that is that that is not is not is is not that it it is," and the other valuable but not less difficult lessons.
Not the least of the entertainment was the chapel period, the entertain- ment for which, was furnished by the different classes.
And of course, as it really was a party, we were served delicious refresh- ments.
Surprise Party
Ruth Hayhurst of Shatzel was very pleasantly surprised on the evening of October 6th and when a group of girls gathered in her room to help her cele- brate her birthday. Those present were: Esther Hayhurst, Helen Darr, Ellena Percy, Lucille Miller and Gladys Hut- son.
Page 5
THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY Bowling Green State Normal College
Published Monthly Except Aug. and Sept.
Editor-in-Chief E. B. Hadley, McClure, O. Ass't. Editor Paul Lankenou, Napoleon Literary Editor Lenore otto. Bowling Green Society Editor Elisabeth Bixler, Shilob Athletic Editor Horace I'olton. Bloomdale Advertising Mgr Lawrence Doren, L. Center Circulation Mgr C. 1». McDaniel, Montpelier Faculty Ailvisor..(i. \V. Beattie, Bowling Green
SUBSCRIPTION BATES Single Copy 5 cents Per Year DO cents
Subscription payable in advance
Bowling Green, Ohio In care of B. (i. S. X. C.
Find Enclosed _
For my subscription to the Bee Gee News for 1927-28.
Address _
The following few lines were inspired by the earnestness with which the girls go about their hockey. I still say that the only athletic games a girl can beat me in are Croquet and Hockey.
The Cure-all
When your eyes are blurred, And your soul is stirred With a zeal for something big; When the nights are long And the days go wrong And you feel like you'd have to dig;
Play Hockey! If your arms are weak And your heart-valves leak And you feel like your going to die;
. If your studies lag And the hours drag And you're 'most too tired to try;
Play Hockey! It's a wondrous game, Though it leaves you lame And make your joints need oil; It'll cure what's wrong And won't take long To set you right in your toil.
P. L.
Page C
proud to present the band in full uni-
form. The former members will appre-
ciate them as a culmination of their
planning for the past four years.
An order for new Brown Capes with orange lining has been placed, and with brown caps and white trousers will make a neat appearance.
The band is buying there uniforms with the money it has earned and none comes from the student body.
A special invitation is given to former members to play with the band Home- coming day. Bring your instrument.
Plan to attend Home-Coming this year, even if you have never done so be- fore.
Invite as many other graduates and former students as possible, and help to make this The Biggest And The Best Bee Gee Family Gathering yet held.
Write in at once for rooming accom- dations.
If you have any difficulty in securing same, write Prof. Swartz, Chairman of the Reception Committee.
Anyone desiring further information write Prof. Holt.
A birthday dinner was given at Shatzel Hall Thursday evening in honor of Miss Gertrude Brod. The color scheme was pink and white. A birthday cake in the same colors was in the center of the table. Since the hostess was unable to find out the age of the guest of honor there were six candles on the cake. Places were set for the Misses Gertrude Brod, Esther Crecelius, Bessie Stella- baum, Hope Greene, Phoebe Booth, Mildred Burdge, Laura Badenhop, Eloise Alspach, and Treva Kirk.
Miss Blanche Carpenter, a former Bowling Green student spent the week- end with Verna Buell at Shatzel Hall.
Prof. Reebs with us after a year at University of Michigan.
Our New Instructors Chas. F. Church Jr Music W. A. Fuller History Anna M. Gryting Mathematics Ruby D. LeVier Industrial Arts Katherine A. Miles Education Haldor R. Mohat Commercial Edu. Irene Canary-Mooers _ Music Robert G. Simpson _ Director of Train-
ing School Willard E. Singer - — Science
Instructors On Leave Prof. D. J. Crowley, Industrial Arts
at University of Wisconsin. Prof. Hissong, Education at Ohio
State University. Prof. Kneeper, Commerical Education.
A surprise party was held in honor of Miss Esther Crecelius on her birth- day, Monday evening, October 10. It was given in Hadley Hall. The evening was spent by playing bridge after which refreshments were served. There was a birthday cake with sixteen candles. Those present were the Misses Esther Crecelius, Gertrude Brod, Phoebe Booth, Hope Greene, Treva Kirk, Mildred Burdge, Eloise Alspach and Laura Badenhop.
Football Schedule B. G. N. C.
Oct. 21 Detroit City Oct. 29 at Findlay Nov. 5 Open Nov. 11 At Defiance Nov. 19—(Home-Coming) Bluffton
Commoner's Fraternity Ten brothers returned to school this
fall and indications are that the organi- ation will have a very prosperous year.
At the first meeting in October the following officers were elected to serve the ensuing term:
G. C.—William Dunipace, Bowling Green.
V. G. C—Paul Mong, North Balti- more.
R. S.—Marvin George, Bowling Green.
C. S.—Ira Smith, Rudolph. K. M.—Darold Kreek, Kunkle. W.—Hayes Garster, Delta. C. C. F.—Donald Armstrong, Syl-
vania. M. P. S.—Ralph Hayne, Bowling
Green. The members were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. V. R. Rothe at a stag party, Sept. 22, 1927.
Brother's Arnold Fausz, Farmer Nixon and Clyde Hissong are now attending Ohio State University.
Brother Raymond Shultz is attending Heidelberg University, Tiffin, O.
Fraternity Brothers living outside of Bowling Green are now located at 226 North Summit street.
Inter-fraternity Meeting Delegates of the three fraternities of
the college met Monday afternoon, Oct. 3rd, to discuss various matters of mut- ual interest. Possibilities of permanent organization will be carried to the three fraternal orders and further action will be taken soon.
The Delhi Meets The Delhi fraternity met Tuesday
night, September 27, in regular session at the college. All matters of business were brought up at this meeting.
On Thursday, the second meeting of the week was held at which time part of the second degree was conferred up- on the eight neophytes of the order. Further work will follow. A number of Alumni were present to participate in the occasion.
Page 7
Y. M. C. A. With a nucleus of only 9 old "Y"
members back in school the group be- gan active operations by planning a campfire meeting to warm both spirit and "dogs" but a heavy precipitation of dew early in the evening quenched the fire but not spirits of about 20 loyal prospects and members. A mighty fitting piece of advice carrying a real "kick" was given by Percy Williams, Toledo Executive "Y" Secretary.
A real Y. M. "Stag" went over big with about 7 men in the gym Thursday night, October 8. Thanks to Coach Steller and Landis for plenty of peppy games and contests. Wel'll soon forget the torn shirts and sore backs but not the good fellowship. After plenty of cider, doughnuts etc., the "Frosh" (by orders of upper classmen) began some "fair" singing. All upper classmen join- ed in to show them the real art and lead by "Posty" all did their worst.
The Y. M. and Y. W. are planning on sponsering the big Masquarade and Hall- owe'en Party, October 26, in the big Gym. Everyone cooperate and make it a Wow!
Big plans are being laid for the en- suing year for "Y. M." meetings to make tern "real" meetings. If you have a good suggestion see us. We'll appreciate it.
We greatly miss the faithful enthus- iasm of Pierre Wheeler who was forced to withdraw due to injury. Good men are always misse dbut others must take their place.
Following are the officers for this year:
President—Edwin Burkhart. Vice-president—Cody Markle. Secretary—Clarence Schroeder. Treasurer—Clarence Kerr.
Faculty Advisors Dr. Kohl. Prof. Powell. Prof. Schwartz.
There's this difference between at- mosphere and hot air—we breathe hot air but hot air takes the breath out of us.—Toledo Blade.
Page 8
speak of?" Mac: "Oh, it's a kind of celery gone
bloodshot!" o—o
If intelligence is divided into three classes—dumb, dumber, dumbest— which class to most of us belong to—in the estimation of the faculty?
o—o Be not simply good: be good for
something.—Thoreau. o—o
Genius is the name politely given after death to the person who has work- ed hard enough to attain his goal.
o—o We wonder why the Freshman girl
who live in William's Hall remember the night of the Reception for New Students?
o—o Maybe some folks think college is a
joke but "grades" are due quite soon— all too soon.
o—o If you would be a man, speak what
you think today in words as hard as cannon balls, and tomorrow speak what tomorrow thinks in hard words again, though it contradict everything you said today.—Emerson.
o—o "What is the difference between am-
monia and pneumonia?" "Search me." "Why, ammonia comes in bottles and
pneumonia comes in chests." —The Progressive Grocer o—o
We quote the following little poem from the Bee Gee News, Volume VIII. No. 1 in 1926. Boost and the world boosts yith you,
Knock and you're on the shelf, For the booster get sick of the man who
kicks, And wishes he'd kick himself.
Boost when the sun is shinning, Boost when it starts to raise;
If you happen to fall, don't lie there and bawl.
But get up and boost again.
Quill Type The Quill Type Club held it's first
meeting on September 21st. An interesting program followed the
business session. Mr. Hobat, who is tak- ing Mr. Knepper's place this year, ex- pressed his pleasure at the work so far.
Two members of the Bowling Green High School presented an interesting feature of the program in the form of three novel musical numbers.
On October 5th the Quill Type Club held a roast to which was invited the new members of the Commerical De- partment. Everybody had an enjoyable time, and things seem to be pointing towards many more such times in the future.
Erie County Club Our college is proud of the numerous
student organizations which have been formed especially for fostering friend- ship among students coming from a particular locality. To the list of such organizations one more has recently been added—the Erie County club, com- posed of nearly twenty girls. The presi- dent's approval having been secured, the club has organized under the leadership of the following officers:
President—Esther Crecelius. Vice-president—Isabelle Wagner. Secretary-treasurer—Olive Walraben-
stein. You may expect to hear much from
this group in the coming year, for many plans are being formed to promote in- terest in B. G. N. C. among Erie county students.
As this is the first issue of the Bee Gee News for this year, there may have been important matters that have not come to our attention. It is the sincere wish of the staff to give to the student body and Alumni the information re- garding the activities and life on the Campus. To do this, we need your co- operation. Therefore will you see that the information gets into the hands of staff. We assure you that it will be ap- preciated.
The Editor
DO YOU REALIZE THAT We've been in school six weeks! The "Hall Gang" seems to have pass-
ed into Anciet History? Home-Coming is to be November 19,
1926? There is a Halloween Party, October
26 in the "New Gym"? The motto for the Key is—"The Key
for everyone, and everyone in the Key"? This is the 10th year of the pub-
lication of the Bee Gee News? The Library and Gym have greatly
improved our campus! A green color scheme is quite appro-
priate for ? There are over 43 instructors on the
faculty of B. G. N. C? The morning after the night before
isn't every helpful to concentration _ on school work?
Dorm life has a bright side (?) The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. need
your support? The Freshmen are entering into
college life in a splendid manner! "Collegiate Fords" are still in style? Bowling Green Normal College is a
fine place to go to school?
Seven Sisters News President—Frances Fiegel. Vice-president—Margaret Beemis. Secretary—Lillian Kennedy. Treasurer—Bernice Immel. Reporter—Kathryn House. S a r g e a n t-a t-A r ms—Lucille Mc-
Clelland. Chaplain—Jessie Lillicotch. The Seven Sisters Sorority had a
weiner roast Tuesday, October 4, at the Water Works. Everyone had a dandy time. After the roast all gathered around the camp fire and the pledges were giv- en their sixth degree.
October 13th the Seven Sisters and Pledges were entertained at the Woman's Club by Miss Neilson, their advisor. The tables were very attractively decorated in the Seven Sisters colors. After dinner all went to Miss Neilson's home where the last dgeree was confered upon the pledges. Our new members are: Mildred Mooseberger, Helen Brown, and Betty Taylor.
Page 9
The Delhi Club President—George Wolfe. Vice-president—Edwin Digby. Secretary—Arthur Kuder. Treasurer—Roland Dehny. Seargent-at-Arms—Myron Heading-
Scribe—Harold Treece.
The Delhi Club met on September 19, in the Agricultural room at the college to renew friendships and take up cer- tain business matters which were con- fronting them. Several of the members are out teaching this year and the frat- nerity will miss their wise and guiding suggestions as well as their support to- ward the social side of the organization. We hope they may come back often to visit us and help us over the low spots.
Another meeting was held at the same place on September 27. At that meeting, Mr. Taylor was chosen as a faculty advisor to assist Mr. Carmichael who asked the organization to relieve him of his active duties in the organi- zation through this year.
On October 6 a meeting was held to plan for an invitational social meeting to acquaint new men in the institution with the Delhi fraternity. A very en- joyable evening is anticipated by the active members and pledges. Through this meeting we wish to get students in- terested in the organization who will possibly become future members. Re- freshments will be served by the pledges an dof course they will furnish most of the entertainment for the evening.
Our aim is to promote friendship among students and loyalty toward our college. Lets go Delhi, we are entered upo nanother successful year.
Intersorority Council The first meeting of the intersorority
council was held, Tuesday, October 4th. Officers were elected and plans formul- ated for the coming year.
The officers are as follows: President—Rozella Loesch. Vice-president—Virginia Smith. Sec'y-treas.—Dorothy Bachman.
Page 10
Y. W. C. A. This year the Y. W. C. A. is growing
by leaps and bounds, and we fully expect this organization to increase its mem- bership thruout the year.
Before this year numerous prepar- ations were made. Miss Alice Richards, our vicepresident, sent out during the summer recess hundreds of letters, wel- coming the freshmen to this institution and to the Y. W. C. A. Then on regist- ration day in the main corridor a stand was stationed, so that anyone finding difficulty in registering, might easily find someone to aid him.
The first meeting was a sunrise break- fast with the Women's League. About forty girls hiked out to a quarry on the Haskins road and cooked their break- fast. Here everyone became better ac- quainted, between mouthfuls of steak and marshmallows.
Our next meeting was in the form of a party. Under the able leadership of Miss Shaw, we played many interesting games, afterwards dancing. The faculty advisors present were: Miss Haskins, Miss Shaw, Miss Fronime, Miss William- son, Mrs. Kohl and Mrs. Schwartz.
On Thursday evening, October 6th, our first regular meeting was held. At this time Miss Helen Brown, our presi- dent, introduced the Cabinet members, who told the ideals and purposes of the Y. W. C. A. Those participating in the program were: Alice Richards, vice- president, Martha Burwell, treasurer, Helen Starkweather, Marie Alwine, chairman Fellowship Committee, Mar- garet Sims, chairman Program Com- mittee, Margaret Bemis, chairman Soc- ial Committee and Mildred Moseberger, chairman Social Service Committee, Miss Wickman and Miss Carrington.
We have planned exceedingly splen- did programs for the year, and have asked people from out of town to talk with us, as well a sour faculty advisors and members. One of our greatest pro- jects for the oncoming year is to go naitonal. This has been long loked for, and we are positive of its becoming real before the end of the year.
College Inn Try our "All Toast" Toasted
Rogers Lacquer in the college
color will do it.
128 W. Wooster BUCK MUIR, Prop.
Book and Motor Meets This year's first meeting of the Book
and Motor was called Thursday after- noon, September 21, at four o'clock for the purpose of electing officers. The result of the election was as follows:
President—Martha Burwell of Nev- vada.
Vice-president—Bertha Robertson of Bowling Green.
Secretary—Francis Fiegel of Findlay. Treasurer—Professor Tunnicliffe.
Home Leo. Club The Home Economics Club held its
first meeting of the new school year, Wednesday, October 12, in the Home Economics rooms.
Much fun was manifested in the in- itiation of Freshman and other new members of the class. After the in- itiation and business meeting refresh- ments were served by Berna Buell, Hazel Craw and Ruth Miller.
Make the appointment today
Emerson Literary Society The first meeting of the Emerson
Literary Society was called to order by Professor Swartz at the College, Sept. 23 at 7:00 P. M.
An unusually large number were pre- sent to take advantage of the well pre- pared program. The program as present- ed carried out the plan of acquainting the new students with the aims of the organization and its place in college life. The following is the order of the program:
Parlimentary Drill—Professor Swartz. Value of Emerson Literary Society—
Miss Overmyer.
Bee Gee Ideals—Mr. Edwards.
Evidence of past and assurance of future success is found in the fact that thirty three new students applied for and received membership into the soc- iety.
With such a strong working group this year should prove the most success- ful in the history of the organization.
rage 12
group of girls dressed for hiking and
bearing sundry packages were seen to leave Dean Dorm.
They hiked out to the grove back of the filling station on the Fremont road. Here they demonstrated their ability to build a real camp fire and also to con- sume the maximum of "eats" which were so plenteously supplied by the hostess of that day.
A Young Peoples Circus On September 30, the young people of
the Presbyterian church entertained the students of the college with a real, lively circus. A mommoth crowd turned out to view the strange animals, the three rings acts, the astonishing side shows and the comical clowns.
To many, the fortune telling booth proved to be the chief attraction. Here, a most capable palmist revealed the scandals of the past and the recrets of the future.
The refreshment booths were also ap- preciated. In one corner was an endless supply of regular circus lemonade which Was free to all. At another stand were the juicy hot dogs, and at stil another stand were sacks upon sacks of butter- ed pop corn.
Y. M. C. A. Stag Party Seventy five men, including faculty
members, assembled in the Woman's Gym. Thursday, October 6th, for a get together party. Songs were sung and cheers given in a typically enthusiastic student manner.
Coaches Steller and Landis success- fully supervised games and contests. Doughnuts cider and apples added to the general good time.
Now They Are Wise On Wednesday afternoon, September
28, the new girls of the college were delightful entertained by the upper classmen at the annual "Get Wise" Party. Marcella Norman as the fresh- man, seen through the eyes of the upper classmen, kept the audience in an up- roar for an hour. Refreshments were served at the close of the party.
Debate Schedule Takes Form Prof. J. W. Carmichael acted as chair-
man at a meeting of the conference de- bate coaches held in Bowling Green, on October 8.
Triangle debates were arranged with Toledo University and Bluffton College, and with St. John's University and Findlay College.
Duel debates have also been aranged with Ypsilanti State College, Albion College and Michigan State College.
Several debates are pending which promise to add hot words and firey ar- guments to the catalogue of the local debate organization should they be ar- ranged.
Only two varsity debaters are in school this semester which means that the freshmen candidates are to have an excellent chance to fill the vacancy left by the graduation of last years men.
Is our motto
Suits cleaned and pressed $1.25 Suits pressed .. 50 Try us for ladies' garments. You'll like our service and prices
Allure's Clothing Store
132 N. Main
—' *'
The Five Sisters Sorority The officers of the Five Sisters are: President—Olive Bowersox. Vice-president—Virginia Smith. Secretary—Kathryn Gunn. Treasurer—Ruth Grover. Grand Provisoiner—Kathryn Taber. Sergeant-at-arms—Maxine Rouse. Reporter—Evelyn Streeter. The Five Sisters held a meeting at the
home of som eof its members, Tuesday evening, October 11. The impressive formal initiation service was given to Elinor Davis of Cleveland, Ohio. Busi- ness and plans for the coming year were discussed. Seventeen members includ- ing Miss Blanche Lance, an alumni member were present.
The Lorain Club The Lorain Club, which was organized
last year for the purpos eof keeping the girls together and also to cooperate in every way possible with the college, has again resumed it's activities.
The meetings are held every other Tuesday evening. The first one was held September 12, and plans were started for Home-Coming in November. The second meeting was held September 27. Several committees were appointed by the President. A Hallowe'en party is to be given October 25. The officers of the club are:
President—Josephine Godomski. Vice-president—Margaret Beemis. Secretary—Norma Romoser. Treasurer—Lillian Kennedy/ Reporter—Beatrice Beck . Sponsor—Aline Ruhle.
Toledo Club of B. G. N. C. The Toledo Club of the Bowling
Green State Normal Colege held its first meeting of the year, October 3rd. Thirty-five freshmen girls were initiat- ed into the mysteries of this club. Twen- ty upper class women were present to administer the paddles. The total mem- bership is now 55.
The Toledo club is an organization of Toledo girls who are attending Bowling Green College. They boost their city at the college, and then turn around and
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boost their college at home. The following officers and committees
were elected: Dorothy Robinette, Presi- dent; Alice Richards, vice-president; Helen Starkweather, secretary; Eleanor Majeska, treasurer; Harriet Bush, re- porter. Membership committee: Velma Creps, Eleanor Majeska, Mary Breese, and Grace Cornwell.
Program committee: Alice Richards, chairman, Clarabelle Ellis, Bernice Hitchcock, Lorretta Onniga and Anna Rappaport.
Social Committee: Virginia Arduser, Chairman, Marian Rahnstock, Jessie Lillicotch and Geraldine Morey.
Country Life Club Nearly one hundred and fifty students
attended the first meeting of the Coun- try Life Club. A short but interesting program was given. Mr. Hawkins splen- did news report was folowed by a group of popula r songs. Miss Duncan and Company proved to be real entertainers. After the program was finished, the club was organized. The officers that were elected are president, Dale Mc- Daniels; vice-president, Pierre Wheeler; secretary-treasurer, Virginia Arduser; chairman of activities in the auditorium, Wilber Miller; chairman of activities in the gymnasium, Howard Filiere. At the close of the meeting a social hour was enjoyed by all in the gymnasium.
Shatzel Girls Take Hike On Saturday, October 8, the girls of
Shatzel Hall accompanied by Mrs. Deidrick visited the Heinz factory. After a very enjoyable and instructive jour- ney through the plant they hiked out to the fair grounds where they ate their lunch with true picnic spirit.
De'.his Elect New Sponsor Professor Taylor is the newly elected
sponsor of the Delhi fraternity. Mr. Carmichael has been forced to forego active participation because of ill health, but still retains his membership.
When woods begin to wear the crim- son leaf,
And suns grow meek, and the meek suns grow brief
And the year smiles as it draws near its death
Wind of the sunny south! Oh still delay In the gay woods and in the golden
air, Like to a good old age released from
care, Journeying, in long serenity, away.
In such a bright, late quiet, would that I Might wear • out life like this, mid
bowers and brooks, And, dearer yet, the sunshine of kind
looks, And music of kind voices ever nigh;
And when my last sand twinkled in the glass,
Pass silently from men, as thou don't pass.
W. C. Bryant
Students Are Received Rev. and Mrs. J. Lewis Smith enter-
tained the Lutheran students of the College and leaguers with an informal reception at the parsonage Monday evening from 7 to 10. The amusements for the occasion varied, and were en- tered into heartily by the 45 in attend- ance. The presence and jovial spriit of Prof. Singer of the College faculty ad- ded much to the entertainment of the evening. Delightful refreshments were served by the hostess, assisted by mem- bers of the League. The hours passed too rapidly, and the party dispersed ex- presing their appreciation for the good time together.
Burkitt's Grocery Gentlemen's Bow Ties
—And— Hosiery
$100,000.00 21,000.00
OFFICERS Earl D. Bloom, President Fred W. Uhlman, Vice-President John C. White, Vice-President Henry J. Rudolph, Cashier Alva O. Arnold, Ass't. Cashier

Coaches Steller and Landis, Treece, Gatchal, MacVey, Robbins, Zeissler, Steen, Thompson, Craft. Second Row—Glaser, Kerr, Carrol, Edington, Stevenson, Olds, Schmunk, Hawkins, Soldwi'h. Third Row—Gwynn, Lankenou, Charlton, Chapman, Fish, Junkins, Lowell, Helvoight Leathers. Fourth Row—Wolfe, Filiere, Saxon, Pelton, Knecht, Leitman, Warner, Loomis, Swearingcn.
SPORTS Cross Country
Bowling Green at this season is step- ping into a new branch in the field of athletics. Attempts have been made before to arrouse interest in cross country running but not until this year have the coaches met with any success. However this season prospects look very promising with about fifteen men work- ing hard for a position on the team.
The ordinary athletic fan little realize that intensive training rules that a track man has to observe and he is probably rewarded least of all athletics for his efforts.
Under the careful supervision of Capt. McDaniel and Coach Landis pros- spects look very bright so let us all give them our support.
The following men will compete at Bluffton October 15, McDaniels, Titus, Ryder, Roller, Hannah, Nixon.
Cross Country schedule: October 15—At Bluffton. October 21—Defiance. October 29—At Bluffton* November 11—Open. November 19—Open. *—Conference Meet.
Cross Country Schedule October 21—Detroit, home. October 29—At Findlay. November 5—Open. November 11—At Defiance. November 19—Bluffton Home-Com-
Bee Gee Opens Season With Tie Game
Bowling Green opened the grid season with a furious game at Otterbein ending with a 0-0 score.
Otterbein although handicapped by a disadvantage of considerable weight managed to keep the fast Bee Gee team from scoring.
The weather was warm and play was slow with much time taken out for in- juries to members of the two green squads.
Leitman, Bowling Green half was the outstanding ground gainer tearing off several long gains through the Otterbein line. Carrol, Bee Gee's fullback did ad- miration work backing up the line seld- om leaving a ball carrier get beyond the line of scrimmage.
Our line formed a stone wall which the Otterbein congregation could scarce- ly pierce while Warner's and Capt. Knecht's playing was outstanding. Warner constantly went through and got the secondary defense while many tackles fell to the lot of both men as a result of hard work and lots of fight which was shown throughout the game.
Hard clean tackles with lots of drive characterized Bee Gee's playing and their superiority was proved in the fact that the State College made fifteen first downs to the Ohio conference team's three.
The coaches were pleased with the work of this trustys though they did not win and the material promises one of the best teams ever turned out at Bowl- ing Green.
Lineup: Benford L.E. Glazer Hance _ L.T _ Warner Gerhart L.G Wheeler Crawford C. — - Gwynn Fowler ...R.G Knecht Reck R.r Helvoight Bunce R.E. — Filiere Lee - Q.B. Lankenou Pinney L.H Lowell Hankinson R.H.. _ Carrol Hadfield __F.B Leitman
Substitutions—Swearinger for Glaz- er, Wolf for Lankenou, Loomis for Lowell, Chapman for Wheeler.
Bowling Green Defeats Northern
October 1 was a big day in the foot- ball history of Bowling Green. They came, they saw, and they were conquer- ed. That expressed the gains fine for Ohio Northern whose football reign over Bowling Green has extended since 1922,
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but no longer is it thus. They had lost many games of basket ball and baseball to Bowling Green while in football they had held the upper hand, but on a muddy field with the wind whipping the rain into sheets that took one's breath Ada- Northern met an indomitable spirit of fight that would not give way before their onslaught.
Every man on the team blocked, tack- led and fought as they never had before and that was the reason for their vic- tory.
The Northern boys upon getting the ball marched down to within about five yards of their goal when Bowling Green held them for downs and upon getting the ball fumbled resulting in a safety or two points.
It was in the second quarter that Bowl- ing Green backed their opponents to the goal and Fish left tackle, rushed through and blocked a punt making a touchdown possible and resulting in a 6-2 score, neither team scoring thereafter.
The line blocked and tackled as only a winning team can while the backfield performed to a no less a degree of per- fection.
COLLEGE STATIONERY See our Stationery with College Seal, also College Seals for Note Books, Autos and Travel- ing Bags.
Bolles Drug Store C. C. HUTTON
Women's Athletic Association The Women's Athletic Association is
staritng the year with the following officers:
President—Virginia Smith. Vice-president—Doris Beebe. Secretary—Mary Miller. Head of hockey—Merle Frank. The chief aim of the organization is
to boost athletics for all women of the college.
The Freshmen are showing fine class spirit in their hockey practice after school. There are about one hundred girls out to help the Freshmen class win the annual Freshmen-Sophomore hocky game played Saturday morning of Home Coming week-end.
Where are the Sophomores- Are you going to let the Freshmen treat you as you treated the Sophomores last year?
There will also be a hocky tournament at the close of the season and every girl who has come to practice regularly will have an opportunity to play in some of the games.
W. A. A. points will be awarded by the following system:
First team members—100. Secon dteam members—50. Squad—25. Manager (Fresh, and Soph.)—25. Everyone one who comes to practice
will be considered members of the squad. This year the W. A. A. will give the
annual banquet and Kick-off party for the football team.
A very interesting year is being plan ned. It isn't too late to join. See any of the officers.
B. G. Defeats Kent On October 15 at 7:30 a jubilant
squad of twenty four men left Bowling Green for Kent to prove their super- iority to the sister State College. It was done and about 1:30 the next morning the squad returned tired, but happier than when they left for they were vic- tors in a hard fought battle which end- ed B. G. 13 and Kent 0.
The game started off with the same old fight and enthusiasm that B. G. has
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shown in previous games this season. The result was that the game was play- ed entirely in their opponents territory.
Kent showed very little, their line somewhat superior to their backfield, was unable to cope with B. G.'s which constantly opened holes for the attack of their own backfield.
Swearingen starting at quarter did well for as little experience as he has had. However he was soon moved up to end. Treece went in at left half and Wolfe engineere dthe forces the rest of the game.
Treece and Wolfe, both green men in so far as experience, performed in stellar fashino and proved they both deserve positions as regulars.
Carrol, B. G.'s fullback, was the star of the game, making both touchdowns, bucking the first one over and tearing through the center of the line for a fifty yard run on the second.
Gwynn proving himself on the alert, gave the B. G. boys high hopes when he intercepted a pass and tore down the field for about a thirty yard gain. Later Chapman, who substituted for Capt. Knecht, followed Gwynn's example but did not get quite as far.
The whole B. G. line worked fine, con- stantly opening holes and going through for tackles behind the line of scrim- mage.
Glazer L.E. Curtess Fish - L.T. — Kelso Warner _ L.G _ Hinckle Gwynn C Churmin Knecht R.G. Dunlevy Helvoight R.T C. Davis Filiere - R.F - A. Davis Swearingen Q.B. Searle Wolfe - L.H. McEaslin Leitman R.H Menough Carroll _...F.B Skees
Substitutions—Charleton for Hel- voight; Chapman for Knecht; Treece for Wolfe.
"If you save the surface, you save all "is true, what will modern co-eds look like forty years from now?
Orchestra The college orchestra is rehearsing
each week and will give us some good music.
Brevity is the soul of wit. —Shakespeare
o—o John: "Why are exams like the poor?" Bill: "Because they're always with
us. -o—o-
We wonder what cage the Zoology class visit first in Toledo and why?
Bowling Green, O.
A. H. Lodge, Ass't-Cashier
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