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Bowling Green State University Bowling Green State University [email protected] [email protected] BG News (Student Newspaper) University Publications 4-15-1958 The B.G. News April 15, 1958 The B.G. News April 15, 1958 Bowling Green State University Follow this and additional works at: https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news Recommended Citation Recommended Citation Bowling Green State University, "The B.G. News April 15, 1958" (1958). BG News (Student Newspaper). 1414. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/1414 This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 International License. This Article is brought to you for free and open access by the University Publications at [email protected] It has been accepted for inclusion in BG News (Student Newspaper) by an authorized administrator of [email protected]

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The B.G. News April 15, 1958 The B.G. News April 15, 1958
Bowling Green State University
Recommended Citation Recommended Citation Bowling Green State University, "The B.G. News April 15, 1958" (1958). BG News (Student Newspaper). 1414. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/1414
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 International License. This Article is brought to you for free and open access by the University Publications at [email protected] It has been accepted for inclusion in BG News (Student Newspaper) by an authorized administrator of [email protected]
cloudy with chance of a low showeri. Teespeinluial—Tuesday rangtna In
the> »ld<Ue (0 with a low al niqhl mt % #. Thought For The Day I iQr. re Uttprove the golden moment •"'O/t/HRW -Pfortunlty and catch the
goad fiat is within our reach, is the great art of life. —Johnion
VoL 42 Bowling Green State Univerairy. Bowling Green. Ohio. Tuesday. April 15. 1958 No. 39
30,000 Witness Opening Of University Union
HUNDREDS OF SPECTATORS llnod tho University Plata last Friday morning to watch Ml*. Ralph W. McDon aid cut tho orange and brown ribbon itrung acroM tho UnlTorslty Union • main ontranco and thui otfldally opon
Photo by Petenon tho multi-million dollar structure. Tho ceremony was horaldod by a rlflo salute and tho firing of a rockot which signaled tho campus that tho building was opon. An •sa- maled 30.000 parsons attondod tho Ihroo-day ceremonies.
An estimated 30,000 parents, alumni, state officials, stu- dents and guests converged on the campus over the weekend, to witness the many special events which were a part of the official three-day dedication of the multi-million dollar Univer- sity Union.
Mrs. Ralph W. McDonald cut the orange and brown ribbon at 8:45 a.m. Friday morning: to of- ficially open the four-story air- eonditioncd building. The cere- mony was heralded by the firing of a rocket, a roll of drums, a flourish of bugles and a rifle-fir- ing salute.
4.500 Doncsra
Ail estimated 4.500 dancers found room to spare when they swayed to the rhythm of Guy Lom- bardo and his Royal Canadians
during the two dances Friday and Saturday nights.
llesides Lombardo, the follow- ing stars performed: his three brothers. Carmen, Victor, and I.e- bert; Kenny Gardner, tenor; the Lombardo Trio; Cliff Grass, voca- list who also played the saxophone and clarinet; and Rill Flannigan. guitarist. The famous Lombardo twin pianos completed the bill.
Dancers' comments included, "Wonderful atmosphere," "It's dream time," "Couldn't be bet- ter," and "Indescribable." The 222 theater type seats on the Hall- room Hiilcony were seldom empty very long, as spectators not danc- ing came for a look and continued touring the rest of the building.
Dedication Dinner President Ralph W. McDonald
dedicated the $2,750,000 structure at a dinner attended by over 1,000 persons Saturday noon in the Grand Rallroom. He dedicated the building to the attainment of five purposes — "to stimulate our
Olympics, IFC Sing, Dinners, Dance Will Highlight Greek Week Festivities
O'Neill Asks For Education Principle By THELMA MADDEN
The 1958 Greek Week will officially open Saturday, April 19, with the Greek Week Olympics and will be climaxed with the annual Greek Week dance to be held in the Grand Ballroom of the University Union April 26, announced Al Goldberg and Georianna Jensen, co-chairmen of the week.
The Olympics will begin with a torch parade by the fraternities and sororities at 1
planned for Saturday morning. April 26.
The entire Greek Week this year will be dedicated to a person who has done a lot for the Greeks on this campus. This person will bo announced during the week and will he featured on a page in the Week's program.
Committee chairman for Greek Week arc as follows:
Sue Stebbins, secretary; Jim Dicrickx, treasurer; Perry I .aim ing and I.arry Coffman, IFC Ban- quet; Rarbara Rick and Lynn Griffith, Panhellenic Banquet; Joyce Comer and Dave Smalley, campus project; Mary Jo Aufdcr- heide and Ronald Harmon, dance; Rob McLean, clean-up after the carnival and dance; Carol Raht and Tom F.dol, exchange dinners; Gayle Meyer and Rob Greenberg, Carnival; Bobbie Ameling and Bob Knistle, Olympics; Harvey Bibi- coff. IFC Keys; Jim Stevenson and James Frawley, IFC Sing; Gail Granfield and Herb Edwards, Out standing Greeks; Thelma Madden and Rob Galloway, public rela- tions and publicity; Beth Adams and Bill McMahon, programs.
Candidate Is Chosen
For Drake's Queen Judy Shroyer, Chi Omega soror-
ity, his been named as the Uni- versity's candidate for queen of the Drake University's relay races. Four faculty bachelors, Dr. Charles A. Barrell, pro- fessor of politi- cal science; Irv- ing M. Bona- witz, assistant professor of ac- counting; Ro- bert D. Richey, assistant pro- f e s s o r of speech; and Harmon Vos- kuil, associate professor o f economics, selected Miss Shroyer on the basis of personality, ap- pearance, and grades.
Miss Shroyer's picture has been sent to Drake University and if she is one of the finalists, she will get an expense paid trip to Des Moines, Iowa, to be present for the relay races. Every college in the United States that is eligible to enter the Drake relay races may submit a candidate for queen. The KEY sponsors the candidate each year, with Edward Carpenter, as- sistant business manager, being in charge of the event this year.
Judy Shroyer is rush chairman of Chi Omega and received the title of queen twice this year; she was Sigma Alpha Epeilon besket-
the 1968 Greek Week will spon- ball queen and Army Queen of the sor a campus project which is Military Ball.
p.m. which will end up at the men's football field behind the Fine Arts Bldg. Races will be held there from 2 to 4 p.m. and troph- ies will go to the winning groups.
IFC Sing
Sunday, April 20, is the date set for the IFC Sing which will be held at 2 p.m. in the Grand Ballroom of the Union. Vieing for honors in the Sing will be 11 fraternities. Thcta Chi won the sing last year.
Exchange dinners for all Greeks will highlight the activities on Monday, April 21. These dinners will be strictly on an exchange basis with one faculty member at each house. Advisers are also in- vited to attend. Following the meal, the groups will ' discuss Greek life at the University—spe- cific topics will not be designated as in former years.
Tuesday, April 22, will be re- served for the regular chapter meetings.
Pan Hel Banquet
The Grand Ballroom of the Uni- versity Union is to be the scene of the annual Pan-hcllenic Coun- cil Banquet Wednesday, April IS. Beginning at 5:30 p.m.. the pro- gram will feature installation of the new officers and members, presentation of Panhellenic Keys to senior members, and announce- ment of the Outstanding Greek Woman. Speaker of the evening will be a Delta Gamma represent- ative.
The vice-president of Purdue University will speak at the IFC Banquet Thursday, April 24, also in the Grand Ballroom. The Out stnnding Greek Man and IFC Keys will be presented at this time. New officers will be installed at the banquet
CamlTol Scheduled Friday, April 25, is the date
set for the Greek Week Carnival. This is to be held from 8 to 12 p.m. in the Bowling Green Nation- al Guard Armory. Sororities and fraternities are paired for this event which is open to all students as well as townspeople. Dates are not necessary and stags are en- couraged to attend. The Varsity Club will sell refreshments and trophies will be awarded to the sorority and fraemity for the best booth and the best barker.
"Grecian Holiday" is the theme chosen for the dance to be held in the Union Grand Ballroom Saturday, April 26, from 9 to 12 p.m. The band and featured sing- er for the dance will be announced in the Friday issue of the NEWS. Women attending the dance will have automatic 1 o'clock permis- sions.
Instead of a community project.
"The time has come for us to establish a fundamental principle for the development of higher edu- cation in our state," Governor C. William O'Neill said in an address at the University Saturday after- noon, April 12.
"This principle is: Every citizen in Ohio shall have the opportunity for educational training beyond the high school level, according to his ability and willingness to work," the Governor continued.
Speaking on the topic, "The Challenge in Education," Govern- or O'Neill said:
"In March 1957, I appointed the Ohio Commission on Educa- tion Beyond the High School, of which Dr. John C. Baker of Ohio University is chairman. This com- mission, comprised of 12 other leading citizens, will submit a blueprint later this month recom- mending ways to serve the greatly increased numbers of young peo- ple desiring to continue their edu- cation in the years ahead.
"From the very start the Com- mission has recognized that the underlying problem facing educa- tion is qualitative as well as quan- titative, and it was agreed that the real challenge in the years ahead will be found not in how many we educate but how well we can educate our young people."
"Ohio does not have either the buildings or the qualified faculty or the necessary number of in- stitutions to serve these increas- ing numbers of young people," the Governor continued. "There
must be a systematic program of strengthening the existing colleges and universities (doing more with what we have); a pattern of de- centralization of certain educa- tional facilities as the first step toward meeting the enrollment problems ahead; ami diversifica- tion of certain aspects of our edu- cational program beyond the high school."
"I feel strong consideration should be given to a state scholar- ship program," Governor O'Neill said. "This will have a two-fold purpose: It would assist in filling to capacity the fine privately fi- nanced colleges and universities, thus relieving to an extent the state's obligation to provide facili- ties, and it would motivate many worthy students who may not otherwise further their education."
"I believe Ohio must develop state-wide educational television so that all institutions of higher lear- ning, elementary and secondary schools, and citizens in general, might benefit from a statewide educational network."
He said that leaders in higher education are virtually unanimous in asserting that the single most pressing need of the colleges and universities is "strengthening of the teaching profession" and said that "spacious campuses, magnifi- cent college buildings, well-equip- ped laboratories, and comfortable dormitories—all will be meaning- less without teachers to bring higher education to life."
Phi Tau Is First In Scholarship
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity, with a 2.452, led all other so- cial fraternities on campus in grade quality point averages for the first semester 1957-68 term. Phi Delta Theta led the list in active averages with a 2.555; and Delta Epsijon's pledge class ranked first with a 2.565.
The alt fraternity men's aver- age was 2.362 and the all under graduate men's average was 2.243.
Other averages, including only fraternity actives are:
Kappa Sigma, 2.540; Zeta Beta Tau, 2.523; Sigma Nu, 2.490; Pi Kappa Alpha, 2.488; Phi Kappa Tau, 2.462; Thcta Chi, 2.438; Al- pha Tau Omega. 2.401; Delta Up- silon, 2.383; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 2.369; Alpha Kappa Omega, 2.305; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 2.264; Delta Epsilon, 2.140; and Phi Kappa Psi, 2.120.
Other averages, including only pledges are:
Delta Upsilon. 2.436; Phi Kap- pa Tau, 2.401; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, 2.348; Phi Delta Thcta, 2.078; Pi Kappa Alpha, 2.024; Zcta Beta Tau, 1.976; Alpha Kappa Omega, 1.941; Kappa Sigma, 1.931; Sig- ma Nu, 1.800; Theta Chi, 1.765; Phi Kappa Psi, 1.716; Alpha Tau Omega, 1.640; and Sigma Phi Ep- silon, 1.620.
Other averages, including both actives and pledges are:
Zeta Beta Tau, 2.450; Phi Delta Theta, 2.443; Kappa Sigma, 2.402; Pi Kappa Alpha, 2.394; Delta Up- silon, 2.390; Sigma Nu, 2.370; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, 2.367; Theta Chi, 2.354; Alpha Tau Omega, 2.348; Alpha Kappa Omega, 2.283; Delta Epsilon, 2.276; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 2.151; Phi Kappa Psi, 2.027.
McDonald Calls Union 'Hearthstone By GEORGE DUNSTEB
Speaking before 1,000 per- sons attending the Dedication Luncheon for the University Union, President Ralph W. McDonald dedicated the $2,750,000 structure to the at- tainment of five purposes—"to stimulate our minds, to broaden our cultural interests, to foster human fellowship, to strengthen our ties of loyalty to our state and nation and to lift ua closer to our God."
The address was the highlight of the luncheon which began at 12:30 Saturday afternoon. Fol- lowing the luncheon, the actual program began at 1:30 when the University Collegiate Chorale, un- der the baton of Dr. J. Paul Ken- nedy, professor of music, rendered a program of five selections.
Toastmaster for the event. Dr. Elden T. Smith, director of stu- dent Life and Services, then in- troduced Dr. Ralph G. Harshman, vice president of the University, who in turn introduced the guests at the head table to the audience. Concluding his introduction, Dr. Harshman presented C. William O'Neill, Governor of the State of Ohio. Gov. O'Neill then delivered a short welcoming address to the luncheon guests. This was the go- vernor's first public address since
his heart attack two and a half months ago.
The official dedication then took place. A. E. Knowlton, president of the Knowlton Construction Co., general contractors of the Union, presented the symbolic key to the University Union to Richard M. Larrimer, Director of Public Works for the State of Ohio. Mr. Larrimer then presented the key to E. T. Rogers, president of the Board of Trustees, who in turn presented the key to President McDonald.
Using the topic, "Speak Now! We Are Sure You Can", Presi- dent McDonald described the brick structure as the "hearthstone of the University" or the "symbol of the coming together of the fa- mily circle." Dr. McDonald said the University Union belongs to the entire University family — every man and every woman who has ever had a direct personal relationship to the University and thousands yet unborn who may be counted as members of the family eirele.
Further in the address, he said that the launching of interplane- tary projectiles by Soviet Russia hast directed attention to the na- tion's crucial needs in the field of higher education.
"It is increasingly dear to all of us," Dr. McDonald told guests at the dedication luncheon, "that
the answer to this danger is not in the Russianization of the Am- erican school system.
"The dedication of our Univer- sity Union brings into bold relief the contrasting character of Am erican and Soviet higher educa- tion. The very words 'University Union' symbolize the unity and voluntary effort of individuals connected with a free institution in a free society. This building was constructed and furnished in its entirety, and it will be operat- ed without the expenditure of any funds whatsoever from the federal treasury or from state taxation. Our people still believe that higher education is a res- ponsibility of individuals as well as a responsibility of government.
"The University Union high- lights another fundamental dif- ference between the American and Soviet education. We are dedicat- ed to the idea that the human being is important. We believe that the student should be educated as • person and as a citizen as well as being thoroughly trained in a specific discipline."
Following this dedicatory ad- dress, the luncheon closed with the Benedictian. Warren Allen, associate professor of music, ac- companied by instructor in music, Robert Chapman, sang Brake's "Bless This House."
minds, to broaden our cultural in- terests, to foster human fellow- ship, to strengthen our ties of loyalty to our state and nation, and to lift us closer to our God."
Following the dedication lun- cheon an academic convocation was held in the Main Auditorium, at which Gov. ('. William O'Neill was the main speaker. Honorary degrees were awarded to the Go- vernor, who received the Doctor of Laws Degree; Arthur Blair Knapp, president of Denison Uni- versity, Doctor of Humanities; Charles Prnhmnn. president of the Hinde and Dauch Paper Co., Snndusky, Doctor of Science in Business Administration; and Dr. Rea McCain, retired member of the University faculty. Doctor of Literature degree.
Alumni Br.„kl<i.i A continental breakfast for al-
umni, was held at 9:30 Saturday morning in the Union's alumni activities room, with more than 500 alumni attending, according to Ken Kronse, director of Alumni Relations al the University.
Mrs. C. William O'Neill was the guest of honor at a banquet marking the 10th anniversary of the Chi Oninga sorority on the University rumpus. The dinner was held nt 0 p.m. Saturday in the Dogwood Suite of the Union.
Mrs. Claudinc Mason, dean of women at Northwestern Univer- sity waa the main speaker. Mrs. Mason installed the local chapter as a representative of Chi Omega national 10 years ago.
Dr. Martha dealing Weber, pro- fessor of education, was the toast- mistress; Mrs. Ralph W. McDonald extended a welcome on behalf of the University; Mrs. William Sch- mcltz, on behalf of the Rowling Green Alumnae Club; and Jan Harmon, Chi O president, on be half of the chapter.
The largest crowd of the three- day opening was Sunday when an estimated 10,000 parents and friends toured the University Un- ion.
Roger Wagner Chorale Highlight of the final day's cere-
monies was the performance of the Roger Wagner Chorale, Sun- day evening, in the Union's Grand Ballroom.
The Chorale, one of the world's finest choral organizations, pre- sented its concert to an enormous crowd, which did little more than fill the center of the gigantic ball- room.
The group reflected the energy, musicianship and Impeccable taste of its distinguished director; and its adaptability to any form of music brought forth rounds of applause from the assembled au- dience.
Professional Group To Present Drama
The Bishop's Company, a group of professional actors dedicated to the proposition of reviving the art of drama in-the-church, will visit Bowling Green tonight, when they present George Bernard Shaw's, "Saint Joan."
The group is being brought to Bowling Green by the Ministerial Association, and will appear at the First Methodist Church at 8 p.m.
Bishop Gerald Kennedy of the Methodist Church has said of this group: ". . . brings hack something of the glory, even the divinity of great drama, drama that is of de- cision, of choice, of the working of the Spirit of God In man, and man's high privilege in the choice of good or evil."
Since their formation In 1952, the Bishop's Company has won national acclaim in their coast to coast tours and they mark a signi- ficant milestone in the recovery of the religious dimension of the arts.
Their presentation was chosen from a repertory that includes, "Cry, the Beloved Country," "De- vil and Daniel Webster," "Sleep of Prisoners," and others. There will be no admission charge; but an offering will be taken to assist the Ministerial Association in mak- ing their appearance financially possible.
'Keep Off The Grass' "Please Keep off The Grass"
signs were posted in certain areas of the campus during Easter vaca- tion. John W. Bunn, director of residential and plant operations, explained that some areas have been reaeeded and that the signs have been posted to call attention to these areas.
Editorially Speaking
Time Will Tell The long awaited opening of the University Union has
come and gone and the actual happenings and their signifi-
cance are now just another story in the archives of the Univer-
sity. Yet, although the ceremonies are now just a pleasant
memory the building itself is no longer a dream and it stands
before us as a tangible entity ready for our use and the use
of future generations.
However, we must not forget that since the multi-million
dollar structure is new it is going to take time for everything
associated with the Union to reach its so-called perfection.
In this respect it would be ridiculous for us to assume
that everything in the Union will be perfect and operate
smoothly for the first few weeks or months of actual opera-
tion or that everything is included within its numerous and
varied facilities. Even though a great deal of time, effort and planning
were employed in designing and constructing the Union so
that something for everybody would be included and so that
it would operate to perfection in every degree, we must not
lose sight of the fact that the human element is involved in
each of these steps. Yet, we, as members of the University family, must be
willing to be patient and tolerant until we can clearly and
objectively see what, if anything, is missing and what needs
to be accomplished to attain this perfection.
We cannot and must not expect miracles and in the same
respect we must not make hasty decisions based on the past
three days of actual Union operation. If we take the time to
analyze and evaluate we will bring forth sound and construc-
tive thinking which, in the long run, will enable the Union
to reach far greater heights than we ever thought |>ossible.
Teacher Placement
April II Mentor Public School*, Mentor,
Ohio; Vacancies in every depart- ment except social studies and boys' physical education; Elemen- tary teachers. 1:80 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Apffl IT
Fulton Local Sehool, Swanton, Ohio; Fifth gradej High school mathematics; Junior hints reach- ing with eighth grade science and biology; Librarian and high school English.
Orrville City Schools, Orrville, Ohio; Art; Speech Therapist; In- strumental Music (junior high); 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
April II Hickaville Village Schools, Hick
sville, Ohio; Elementary music; Grades one, three, and five; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
April II Board of Education, Cleveland,
Ohio; Elementary; Home econo- mics; Industrial arts; Those in tercsted; R:30 a.m.
Teachers Council To Administer High School Mathematics Exams
More than 760 area high school and eighth grade students will par- ticipate in mathematics examina- tions given at Bowling Green State University Saturday, April 19. Similar tests will be givon the same day at two Toledo high schools. Nearly 3,000 students have registered to take the examina- tions at the three sites.
The examinations are sponsored by the Greater Toledo Council of Teachers of Mathematics. Tests will be given in eighth grade mathematics, elementary algebra, piano geometry, advanced algebra, and solid trigonometry.
Awards will be given to schools with the highest team scores, and individual prizes will bo given
Members of the mathematics de- partment and mathematics stu- dent* will proctor the examination. Classrooms in the Administration Building, Moselcy Hall, the Practi- cal Aits Building, and Overman Hall will be used for the examin- ation.
This is the third year this ex- amination program has been ad- ministered in the Toledo Area. Registration for this year is far greater than any other year, ac- cording to Dr. Harold Tinnappel, associate professor of mathema- tics.
A total of 2,907 students have registered to take the examina- tions; 753 will take the examina- tions at BG, 368 at Libbey High School, 643 at DeVilbiss High School, and 1,143 at the Univer- sity of Toledo.
Nine Music Majors Featured In Recital
Nine music majors, three vo- calists and six instrumentalists, will be featured in a student reci- tal 2:30 p.m., Thursday in the recital hall.
The program will be opened with Bach's "Gavotte In G Minor," played by James Vogelsang on tho string bass. David Wood will bo his accompanist.
"In Native Worth," from "The Creation," by Haydn, will be the second number on the program. It will be sung by James Wilson, ten- or.
Next the audience will hear "Impromptu," by Bigot, played by Sue Conrad on the trombone, and accompanied by Norene Palm.
Barbara Rodenbergcr, soprano, will then sing "Voi Che Sapete," from "The Marriage Of Figaro," by Moxart, followed by "Sonata No. 1 For Two Flutes," by Handel, played by Gerald Miller and Janice McGinnls.
Carolyn Richards will sing two numbers, "Csi T* Intendo," by Caldara, and "The Wild Rose," by Schubert, and "Grand Concerto," by Grafe, will be played by Verne Tussing on the tuba. He will be accompanied by Terry Woodings.
Official Announcements
Students who plan to qraduat« In February. June, or August III! should make an appointment with the dean o( their coll.q. foe registration (or the (all semester. April 14 through May 1. announced Glenn Van Wormer. recrts- bar.
Other students should make appoint- ments with their advisers to register (or the (all semester April 21 through May II.
Completed schedule envelopes should be submitted to the Office of the Re- gistrar, added Mr. Van Wormsr.
e e •
Liberal Arts Juniors and sealers may register by reeortkig to their advisers today through April 21. Freshmen and sophomores will register between April 21 and May II. All students should pick up pre registration work sheets In the Liberal Arts Office end lake then completely filled out to their advisers.
• • • A list of candidates lor graduation
in lune Is posted at Ihs Office ol the Registrar.
Those persons who intend to receive a degree In Juns and whose names do not appear on this list, must complete an application for graduation by April II If they are to receive their degree.
Lyric Will Feature 'Schweitzer' Film
"Albert Schweitzer," the Aca- demy award winner for the best documentary movie for 1668, will be shown this weekend at the Lyric Theatre. The feature, which is sponsored by the United Christian Fellowship, will show continuously with a "Magoo" cartoon, from 7 to 12 p.m., Friday and Saturday, and from 1 to 12 p.m., Sunday.
Advanced tickets will go on sale Wednesday in the Well of the Ad- ministration Bldg.
World Views HAVANA—Rebel groups jlaa to renew their underground war
of sabotage and terrorism in Havana In a few days as a prelude to another all-out attempt to overthrow President Fulgencio Batista.
Not a bomb has been thrown nor a policeman shot at in the Cuban capital since last Wednesday's attempted general uprising was smashed by government forces.
SINGAPORE—A full-scale invasion of the Sumatran revolutionary heartland by Indonesian troops supported by naval and air power was imminent Monday.-**-.
Rebel headquarters predicted that five government warships lying off of Padang, the major port which is a gateway to the revolu- tionary capital of Bnkittingfi, would begin the softening up process within hours.
Rebel forces were called upon to sacrifice all In repelling the expected invasion but observers say the insurgents have little chance of standing before a major force of attackers.
TOKYO—Red China tore up a 196-million dollar trade pact with Japan Monday because it cannot officially fly its flag in Tokyo and angrily blamed the breach on Japan's close ties with the United States
The Japanese government, caught in a tight rise between two Chinas over trade, reacted sharply to the extremely bitter Peiping attack by declaring it would not budge from its position.
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.—-Elaborate free world defenses were drawn Monday against a Soviet drive expected to be launched Tuesday to extend the Kremlin's sphere of influence into Africa.
Flushed with the apparent successes of the Asian economic of- fensive, Soviet leaders have set their next sights on penetration of the dark continent
WASHINGTON—The launching of two more U.S. earth satellites in the next two weeks may give America a long lead over Russia in the number of man-made moons created so far.
Disclosure that the first full scale Vanguard satellite will be shot skyward about April 24 has followed the unveiling of army plans for another Explorer launching also expected late this month.
CAMBRIDGE, MASS.—Reports pouring into U.S. "Moonwatch" headquarters Monday indicated Sputnik II broke up in a spectacular "fireworks display" over the Caribbean Sunday night.
The Soviet baby moon's fiery death left outer space exclusively to the U.S. America s Explorer I and Vanguard I are expected to stay up for several years, while Explorer III has a life expectancy of many months.
Compiled from the wires of the International News Service
Dates Announced For ROTC Rifle Matches
The Army ROTC Rifle Team, directed by CapL James Miller, has announced the dates for three forthcoming matches. These matches will all be held shoulder to shoulder.
The matches will be held April 19 with Wayne State University, Detroit; April 20 with the Uni- versity of Toledo, Toledo; and May 3 with the University of Detroit, Detroit.
Btnufinq Greed State Uniiif rsitu
The official newspaper pebHsheil fa Ike eyes earn Inters* el the stadear heety of ionBai Gteea State Uatverssly every Twseday and Friday, except dor- Inf vac am—e. by University Students at »Lilians Oreea. Ohio
Unor-la CkM lomle Dossel Managing Editor las Frest Issue Editor Deaaa lean Whsnwa Aas'L Issue Editor Tneaaa Maddest Society Editor Nancy Cooler Ase'L Society Editor
Wire Editor
The 80-plece University Sym-
scope in its annual Spring Con-
cert, 8 p.m., Friday. April 18,
in the Grand Ballroom of the new
University Union.
will be John Gregory, who is a
regular member of the University
band's cornet section. He will play a light composition in Beguine style titled, "The Magic Trumpet," written by James Burke.
Under it* conductor, Professor Roy J. Weger, the band will per- form "Dance of the Japanese Youth," by Shigeo Tohno; "Suite Francuise," an original band selec- tion by the French composer Darius Milhaud; "Symphonic Suite," by Clifton Williams.
Other selections on the program include: "Three Chorale Preludes," by William Latham; "Valxer Campestro," by Marinuzzi; "Ode," by Ralph Hermann; and "Rus- sian Dances," by Lionel Barry- more.
Warren Allen, associate profes- sor of music, will be narrator for the evening.
"Concerto In E Flat," by Von Weber, played by Joseph Messen- ger on the clarinet will close the program. His accompanist will be Mary Rao Smith.
on working all day long,—working to pre-
vent odor, working to check perspiration.
For this non-stop protection, get Mennen!
60c and M.00
venue, interviewer, E. Cook. In- terested in accountants.
April 21 Red Cross, interviewer, Mrs.
Lcland Lord. Interested in sll typ- es of majors for professions! Red Cross work.
April 14 Y.W.C.A.. interviewer, Mrs.
Ford Weber. Interested in profes- sional Y.W.C.A. work.
After the show Remember to stop at
THE CHARLES (open Fri. and Sat all 12:30)
Two fresh beef patties. melted cheese, pickles, lettuce, our own tartar sauce, served on our
special made buns.
A challenging job and world-wide
travel as an officer in the
U. S. Air Force
There are few other jobs open to today's woman of execu-
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Managers Act Qndermen Lose To Miami Starting Hurlers
Today marks the official opening: of the 1968 baseball season with two new franchis- es in the National League and many new faces on the teams of the American League.
The Cleveland Indians under rookie manager Bobby Bragcn will send fire-balling Herb Score against Kansas City, while Harry Craft of the Athletics has not announced his starting pitcher. The Indians have three new play- ers in Mickey Vernon, Minnie Mi- noso, and Larry Doby who were all traded away a few years ago, but returned to the wigwam this season through the dealing of Frantic Frank Lane.
Jim Bunning of the Tigers will oppose Billy Pierce of the White Sox in the opener in the Windy City. Chicago with several new men such as Early Wynn, Ray Moore. Tito Francona, Ron Jack- son, Al Smith, and Billy Good- man are picked to finish second again this year to the Yankees. Detroit is pinning much of their hopes on former Kansas City play- ers, Lou Skizas, Gus Zernial, Tom Morgan, and especially Billy Mar- tin and former Indian Jim Hegan.
Don Larson of no-hll fan* draws Ihe Yank** opening-day assign- ment against Frank Sulliran ol the H*d Sox. Both clubs mad* lew changes with the most notable one being Norm Slebern ol the Yrrnkeel The rookie up from Dearer. Is slat- ed to open In left Held. At Washington, neither manag-
ers, Cookie Ijivagetto of the Se- nators nor Paul Richards of the Orioles have announced their start- ing pitchers. The Senators are picked to fight it out with Kansas City for the basement, while the punchless Birds are a real question mark.
In the Notional League the World Champion Milwaukee Bra* *s will probably go with veteran Warren Spahn against Bob Friend ol the Pirates In sudsville. The Braves strengthen their already powerful pitching stall with the acquisition ol Bob Hush from the Cubs. The success of rittsburqh will depend on the ailing backs of Ted Klussewski and Roberto Clement*. Harvey Haddix, acquired from
the Phils, or Brooks Lawrence will take the hill for Cincinnati against either last years rookie sensation Jack Sanford or the veteran Robin Roberta of Phila- delphia. Both clubs are considered too weak to make a serious run for the pennant. The Redlegs have quanity in their pitching, but lark quality, while the Phils are weak around the infield.
The Cabs will send young fasl- ballsr Dick Droll or another iwiftT Mo* Drabowslry agalnel Larry lack- son or Llndy McDaniel of ih* Cards at SI. Louis. When Ihe Cabs finish will depend a great deal on the performances of such veterans as Ernl* Banks and Wall Mo.rn. and whether Ih* luuugstois cease through. The Cardinals, led by Stan the Man" Mesial and lb*
sensational young McDanl*! broth- •r* are expected to be a strong contender again Ibis year. Out on the West coast, the two
new cities will open the season out there with young Don Drysdale going for the Dodgers and veteran Johnny Antonelli for the Giants at San Fransiaco. Both clubs are considered question marks this season. Many experts see both clubs out of the pennant race, while others; well, remember what happened when the second-divi- sion Braves moved from Boston to Milwaukee?
Falcon Linksmen Topple Kentucky
Playing under adverse weather conditions, Bowling Green's golf team opened its 1968 campaign this weekend by beating Kentucky 20-7 and then dropping an 11-7 de- cision to Marshall at Huntington, W. Virginia.
The Falcon linksmen were pac- ed by their number six man Joe Ungvary who was medalist for the day with • 75. Pax for the Idle- hour course where the meet was played was 71. Other Falcon scor- es for the day were Gary Hallett, 77; Jack Leudeman, 78; Dave Steinen, Jim Bernicke, 79; and Perry Lanning, 80. Jim Hoe's 77 was the low score for Kentucky.
Against Marshall the Falcons played better golf than they did against Kentucky on Friday, but still lost to the Big Green. The Thundering Herd were led by one of the best golfers in the MAC, Linden Meade. Meade shot a round of par golf which was 72. He had a two under par for the front nine.
Low man fcr the Falcons was Hallett who turned in a round of 75. Leudeman followed with 76 and Lanning, Ungvary and Stein- en had 77*1.
Bowling Green opened the out- door track season at Miami in a dual meet with the defending MAC champions in sour fashion Satur- day. The Redskins proved to be too strong for the Falcon cinder- men as they dominated the entire meet and coasted to a 102-25 win.
Coach Bob Whittaker's track men were definitely at a handi- cap due to the absence of three men—Bernie Casey, Dick Hill, and Chuck Comer. Bernie Casey, destined for future track great- ness and one of the outstanding men on Coach Whittaker's team, pulled a leg muscle and could not make the trip. Casey was to be used in the low and high hurdles, 100 yard dash, and 880 relay.
Dick Hill and Chuck Comer, also absent from this trip, were to be used in the dashes.
Bob Ramlow won the only first place for the Falcons with > 18' effort in the pole vault. Walt Kil- lian was used in the 100 and 220 yard dashes and grabbed a second and third respectively. Dave Scott placed third in the 440. Larry Dove placed third in the 880. Ernie Malzahn had a second in the high hurdles and a third in the low hurdles. Dick Luehrs placed sec- ond in the shot put and Ron l'e Wulf had a second in the broad jump. Lynn Koester placed third in the high jump and Carroll Rine concluded the Falcon scoring with a third in the discus throw.
Leading the Miami attack with two firsts apiece were Dick Cle- venger, Sherwood Waltman and Noel Kramer. Clevenger, last year's MAC mile champ, captured firsts in both the mile and 2 mile events. Waltman, defending MAC champion of the quarter mile, won both the 220 and the quarter mile in this meet. Kramer rounded out this trio with a pair of wins in the low hurdles and the 100 yard dash.
This meet was held under hectic weather conditions with the tem- perature dropping to -15 degrees, and the air becoming very windy and cold towards the end of the meet. Miami looked very impres- sive, and again appears to be the team to beat in the MAC.
Starky Stalks By Bob Starkweather
Eakins First BG Tanker IB! Pr»vides
To Reach NCAA Finals "It took me four years to
earn a letter in high school." These were the words of Fal- con backstroker, Ail-Ameri- can, Ralph Eakins.
Ralph, who became the first Falcon tanker to enter the finals of the NCAA swimming competi- tion, didn't have an easy time when he first started out in organized swimming competition. While a student at Mackenzie High School in Detroit, Michigan, he weighed only 125 pounds and was six feet tall.
"It was sort of funny how I finally made the team," stated Kukins. "I hadn't had much luck in my first three years, swimming free-style. In my senior year, there wasn't any backstroker so I rolled over on my back and final- ly won a letter."
Eakins, now B'fi", and weight- ing 175 pounds started breaking records his freshman year here at Bowling Green. As a frosh he teamed up with Bill Muir, Don Worsfold, and John Thompson in a quartet billed as the "Four Freshman." These four, all gra- duating this spring, just about rewrote the record books as fresh- man.
Their feats have also carried over into their other throe years, as anyone who visits the pool can attest. The list of pool records which adorns the west end of the Natatorium is repititious with the names of Worsfold, Thompson, Muir and Eakins.
As a junior last year, Eakins WHS honored with the co-captaincy along with Dick Rosce. As a jun- ior, he also was named to the Ail-American swimming team.
This year has been a climsx for the 23 year old Eakins. At the Mid-American Conference swim- ming championships at Ohio Uni- versity he set a conference record in the 200 yard backstroke.
Again this year, as in the past three years, Ralph was one of the Falcons which was selected to re- present Bowling Green in the NCAA swimming meet. The other four Falcon representatives were Worsfold, Thompson, Ray Martin, and Jack Michael.
The NCAA competition was spe- cial this year for the Falcon All- American. As Ralph puts it, "It was a lucky break when I quali-
Weather Causes Delay In Start Of IM Softball
Unfavorable weather prevented six of the seven fraternity soft- ball teams in League I from open- ing their season Thursday, April 10. nay was rescheduled to begin last evening as six fraternities in League II were scheduled to open.
Intramural action for the inde- pendent teams in Leagues I and II will begin at 6 p.m. today. All postponed games will be reschedul- ed for later dates, according to Dave Matthews, chairman of intra- mural activities.
Home Ecer's Capture WHPE Basketball Title
The Home Ecer's won the wom- en's basketball intramural tourna- ment by defeating the Hot Tod- dies, 2519, and Alpha Gamma Delta, 32-9, in the play-off games, March 24 and 25. The Hot Tod- dies placed second.
Virginia Hafer, captain of the Home Ecer's, took high scoring honors of the series with 16 points in the game against the Hot Tod- dies. Other girls playing for the Home Ecer's were Patricia Bab- cock, Lenore Edgington, LaDellc Gerlach, Annette Klein, Martha Meyer, Sandy Merrick, Mary Ann Mueller, and Sandra Tank. The play - off championship games brought this year's basketball sea- son to a close.
fied for the 100 yard backstroke. It isn't my event," he added. "I hadn't placed in the 200 and the relay team didn't qualify. This was the last race of my college career and 1 was lucky."
As anyone knows that was watching the meet on television, he placed sixth in the event with a time of 60.4 seconds, becoming the first Falcon to stand with the winners at the NCAA swimming meet-
Coach Sam Cooper calls Eak- ins "an excellent swimmer." Mr. Cooper went on to say, "I feel that Ralph will make the Ail- American team again this year, possibly in both the 100 and 200 yard backstroke." He added, "Worsfold might be named an All-American also, as might the medlay-relay team of Worsfold, Thompson, Eakins, and Martin."
So ends the 1957-58 swimming season for the Falcons. So ends also, the college career of one of the Falcons greatest swimmers, a member of the swimming com- bination which was called "The Four Freshman," and the college years of an all-around All-Ameri- can, Ralph Eakins.
Bowling Pleasure Non-energetic individuals who
participate in the less strenuous sports should get acquainted with the Buckeye Room located in the University Union. It has the most modern accomodations in bowling and billiards.
Eight AMF automatic pinsetters provide smooth setting. One dis- advantage is that pins aren't kick- ed over, but have to be bowled over. An efficient ball return will eliminate those usual human pin- setters who send your ball back on the wrong alley.
And if you have that long beard that interferes with your bowling, the barber shop is located at the roar of the alleys for your con- venience. Since some students are fanatically impressed with this in- door sport, a limit of three games per person, per alley, will be in effect.
Persons desiring to leave their bowling balls and shoes at the alley may utilize personal lockers which are available at fifty cents a se- mester. A fee of thirty-five cents a game and ten cents for shoe rental is charged. Piped music giv- ing you the latest in tunes will add atmosphere.
The Buckeye Room will undoub- tedly be the topic of conversation for every new student and a con- stant demand for alleys is fore- seen.
A tragic thing happened to a member of the Kansas State bas- ketball team recently. Jack Parr, one of the Golpher's forwards was admitted to University Hospital. While there, he went completely beserk and tore the room apard. Finally a lawyer and a minister were able to quiet him and he was removed to a mental hospital.
• * * The Falcons' two Jims were both
honored at the annual winter sports banquet just before vaca- tion. Jim Darrow was named the most valuable player by his team- mates, while Jim McDonald was awarded the honorary captaincy for the season.
At the same banquet, Bob Mor- rill and Karl Koepfer were named as co-captains of the wrestling squad.
• * • Two of the Falcon coaches went
the opposite direction of that tak- en by the rest of the University over vacation. Athletic director and head basketball coach Harold Anderson, and wrestling coach Bruce Bellard accepted an invi- tation of the United States Air Force to present a series of athle- tic clinics at Thule, Greenland.
"Andy" was in charge of court game presentations while Mr. Bel- lard held classes in wrestling and gymnastics.
e e e
Toledo University's Joe Keifer joined the College All-Stars in the Globetrotters vs. All Stars bas- ketball game at the Toledo Sports Arena. The little guard made a fleeting appearance, which the To- ledo Blade called, "a walk-on role", and didn't shoot once. The Roc- kets coach, Eddit Melvin, was also there to assist in the coaching. We wonder if he was able to stay on the bench.
From Toledo, we also get word that the Falcons will be on the schedule for the Rocket's home- coming game. "Go Falcons".
Otto (iraham, former Cleveland Blown quarterback, will address the Bowling Green High School athletic banquet tomorrow night. The banquet, which is open to
the public, will be held at Con- neaut Elementary School, at 6:80 p.m. Tickets are available at the Bee Gee Athletic Equipment Co., Carr's Newsstand, and the Wagon Wheel Restuarant
Graham, who will coach the Col- lege All-Stars against the Detroit Lions this fall, consented to ad- dress the banquet only because of his "warm feeling toward Bow- ling Green." For several years the Browns held their pre-season practices on the Falcon practice field.
Kent State will host three of the nation's top basketball teams at their first annual Midwestern Invitational Basketball Tourna- ment next December. The tourna- ment teams will consist of the Uni- versity of Michigan Wolverines, the University of Tennessee Vo- lunteers, the University of Wyom- ing, 1968 champions of the Sky- line Conference, and the Kent State Flashes.
Umpires Needed Umpires for man's Intramural soft-
ball games an b*tng sought by DOT* Matthews, chairman of Ih* UnlrenllY Intramural program.
Anyone Interested is ask*d to leave his aam*. address, and phon* number with Ih* secretary of Ih* physical education offlc* In Ihe Man's Gym. No experience b need ed to official* the games. The urn- plret will be paid $1 per hour.
New Softball Equipment Purchased By Rodgers
Softball equipment has been purchased for use by Rodgers Quadrangle residents, according to James ('.. Grimm, head resident
This equipment is available at the main desk in Rodgers to all residents of the Quadrangle. Re- sidents must leave their activity cards when checking out this equ- ipment.
The money for the equipment came from tho Rodgers social fund.
icJders! e««S^
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King Gowned- Organizations Resume Full Schedule
rhoio Br War POETRY WILL IECOME ALIVE In Ih. Swan Club's 16lh annual water ihow
to be pt*unl*d April 17 through It. Soms of th* numbers who will h»lp to carry out In* g«n«ral poetry lh»m. of "An Aquatic Anthology" or* from wit to rlahl; Mary Ian* Pool*. Adella Oron, Gayla Meyer. Linda Tieman and Lou Young.
An Aquatic Anthology Is Swan Club Theme
By SHERRY CARSIEN The narrator rises, the music starts, and the Spanish
matadors, 36 in all, march to the edjfe of the pool to open the 16th annual Swan Club water show, "An Aquatic Anthology," which will be presented three nights, April 17 through 19, at 8:15 p.m. in the Natatorium. The matadors, complete with red satin capes, will begin the program by an authentic deck rou- tine proceeding the synchronized water routine.
Solo* by Adella Grove, Linda Ticman, and Nol Worsfold will highlight the program and help carry out the general poetry theme. Miiis tirove, president of Swan Club, will swim to the poem "To • Water Fowl," Miss Tieman to "Mechanical Doll," and Mrs. Wors- fold to Longfellow's reknowned "Hiawatha."
Other numbers on tho program include a routine titled "Trees" done by tho new Swan Club mem- bers; "The Scarecrows," a trio by Joan Lindcrman, Gaylc Meyer, and Louise Young; "Captain .links" by nil new sophomores and juniors; "An Old Fashioned Girl," a quar- tet; and a sextet done to the music of "Swinging Shepherd Blues."
Two duets will be leatared dur- ing the evening, and each class will present its own routine, Miss Grove and Miss Tieman will swim to "The Duel," while Joy Hall and Mrs. Worsfold will perform to Dorothy Parker's "Enough Rope." "Daffo- dils" is the theme for the freshman routine. "Ode on a Grecian Urn" will spotlight the sophomore, and "Sputnik," a black-out number done with flashlights, will be pre- sented by the juniors.
Two major attractions of the po- gram will feature a candle number and the highlight of the evening, n Decision march done by Jeanne Carlson, Lu Ann Courtney, Kit Gaunch, Mis Grove, Miss Hall, Pot Mallory, Miss Meyer, Miss Tieman, Dona Rae Whittaker, and Mrs. Worsfold. For the finale, all 39 Swan Club members will partici- pate in a routine titled "Blue Horizon."
The show will climax over two months' work on the part of the
swimmers and the crews. The .swimmers began in early February to select the poem and music to fit the general themo and then to compose their own routines. Each composition had to be carefully planned for synchronization, both with the music and the swimmers themselves, the execution of all strokes and stunts, the size and area of the pool, the interpretation of the theme, appropriate costumes and movements, entries and exits.
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LYRIC Fri-Satl Sun—April 18. 19. 20 Matin** Sunday—Adnlwlaa 75c
Academy Award Wiim«r Beil documentary foatur* of
th* y*arl
Bowling Groon Sfat* Ualvtm.tr
Starts Saturday. April 19th
Ends Tuesday Relax under the itori!
Enloy a Moris—
Officers Chosen Delta Epsilon pledge class offi-
cers are: Larry Baker, president; Bob Ramlow, vice-president; Jim Pienta, secretary-treasurer; Ray Reiter, athletic director; Tom Haverfield and Jim Snyder, publi- city.
New officers of Phi Mu sorori- ty are: Ernestine Wirebaugh, president; Judy Frecka, vice-pres- ident; Rosemary Cistone, secre- tary; Marie Hobe, treasurer; Beth Adams, membership; Judy Radc- loff, pledge trainer; Cindy Krinyz, house chairman; and Marty Har- meyer, social chairman.
Recently activated into Phi Delta Theta were: Jerry Roberts, Tom Wolpert, Ron Isgro, Tom Main, Ernie Malzahn, Bob Mcars, Wayne Russell, Jim Schafer, and Jim Steidtman.
Alpha Chi Omega pledge class officers are: Judy Clemens, presi- dent; Barbara Him, treasurer; Christine Hanson, secretary; Char Rehfcldt, social chairman; and Marilyn Fleury, song chairman.
The Kappa Delta closed formal was held on March 22 at the Find- lay Country Club in honor of the pledge class. Following dinner, Bill Brashwitz, Sigma Phi Epsilon. wax crowned KD king and was present- ed with a loving cup.
Lawless Is Winner In Playboy Contest
Robert Lawless, a member of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity, has won first prize in the national Playboy Formal Party contest. He was selected from among hundreds of college students by three of Playboys Playmates to win a com plete Playboy by After Six tuxedo and matching Hummer dinner jac- ket.
The contest, sponsored hy Play- hoy magazine and After Six For- mal Wear, was held among social chairmen of campus social groups who held Playboy Formal parties during the fall and winter semes- ter. Phi Kappa Tau's Playboy for- mal, held January 1, I05X, was judged the winner from photo- graphs and a written report of the party submitted by Lawless, who is social chairman of the fra- ternity.
OSEA BANQUET Dr. Bernard H. Gundlach, as-
sociate professor of mathematics, will speak on "Science and Math in the Elementary Grades" 5:30 p.m., Wednesday at the Ohio Stu- dent Education Association Ban- quet in the University Union.
Newly elected officers Paul Kir by, president; Fran Piasecki, vice president; Kathleen McKee, cor- responding secretary; Carol Geer, recording secretary; Bob Wolfe, treasurer; and Ralph Stuckman, historian will be formally installed at the banquet by Dr. Agnes M. Hooley, adviser.
Paul Kirby served as general chairman for the banquet. Other committee chairmen were Nancy Wuster, program; Carol Geer, tic- kets; Virginia Bleeks, decorations; and Barbara Markusic, speaker.
CATHOLIC CONFAB Several members of Newman
Club plan to travel to Ball State University, Muncie, Ind., this week- end to attend the Catholic Provi- dence Convention.
Any Newmanite wishing to regis- ter for the convention may do so at the Newman House. The regis- tration fee is $8, of which the Newman Club will pay $3. This registration fee includes meals, and all other convention events.
A mixer dance, banquet, ball, and Communion brunch are planned for the weekend. The Notre Dame Glee Club is slated to ap- pnir at the ball.
Transportation to the conven- tion will be furnished by the New- man Club.
ORCHESTRA OFFICERS Mary Kay Shrodcr has been ap-
pointed concert mistress of the University Symphony Orchestra for the remainder of the semester. Carole Koester, also a sophomore, was appointed the new librarian.
FOUR INITIATED Four men have recently been
initiated into Epsilon Pi Tau, the industrial arts honorary, according to J. Levan Hill, chairman of the department of industrial arts.
News members include: Paul Ante), Richard Earls, Gerald Rauk- luf. and John Sidcnbender.
PSYCHOLOGY HONORARY Psi Chi, honorary psychology
fraternity, will, meet Thursday, April 17, in 1 Psychology Clinic,
according to Philip Schneider, pro- gram chairman.
Membership in the honorary or- ganization is open to persona with a major or minor in psychology, but the meetings are open to the public.
GOLF CLUB MEETING The women's Golf Club will have
its first meeting 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 16, in 100 Wo- men" Bldg. "Everyone, including beginners, are invited to attend," said Jan Black, president.
TENNIS CLUB The first spring meeting of the
women's Tennis Club will be 6:30 p.m. Thursday, April 17 in 206 Women's Bldg. Everyone is invited to attend.
MCDONALD TO ADDRESS President Ralph W. McDonald
will address the local chapter of the American Association of Uni- versity Professors, in an open meeting 7:30 p.m., Thursday April 17, in the auditorium of the Chemistry Bldg. His topic will be critical issues in higher education.
ART GOOD MEETS New officers of the Art Guild
are as follows: Barbara Hart, president; Tom Havenfield, vice- president; Gordon Guthrie, secre- tary-treasurer; Pat Lehman, pro- gram chairman; and Carl Hall, faculty adviser.
The Art Guild will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 16 in the Fine Arts auditorium, according to Barbara Hart, president Follow- ing the business meeting, there will be refreshments and enter- tainment."
BOOKS AND COFFEE Dr. Frank llaldanza. instructor
In English, read Eudora Wenty's "Why I Live at the Post Office" to members of Books and Coffee. 3.30 p:m„ Wcdncsdny, April 9, in Studio II of the Practical Arts Bldg.
After the reading. Dr. llaldanza led a discussion of the amusing story, according to Ann Livings- ton, secretary.
UCF ATTENDS CONFAB United Christian Fellowship
members Denis Baum, Judy Davis, l.uanne Johnson, Betty Mnorhead, Dick Clark. Glen Schmidt, Sue Kohbins, and Audrey Doering will attend the Ohio Ecumenical Stu-
dent Conference at Ohio State University this week end.
The theme of the conference is "Student Vocation-Critical Think- ing." The purpose of the confer- ence is to give each participant an opportunity to re-evaluate his own calling.
There will be students there representating various student movements including the YMCA. The keynote speaker will be the Rev. Harry Kruener, dean of cha- pel at Denison University.
Those wishing to attend may still sign up for the conference at the UCF House, reported the Rev. Paul Bock, director.
HENDERSON TO SPEAK The Society for the Advance-
ment of Management will meet at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, April 17, in the Fine Arts Auditorium to discuss organization plans for next year, Don Wangler, president, said this week.
Speaking at the meeting will be Mr. George Henderson, assis- tant to the president, and Mr. B. G. McAbery, director of industrial relations at Hinde and Dauch Pap- er Company, Sandusky.
This will be the last SAM meet- ing of the year, Wangler said. He said the meeting is open to the public.
SAILING CLUB MEET The Sailing Club met on April
14 at 6:45 p.m. in the Wayne and Harrison rooms of the University Union and a movie, "Youth for Sail" was shown.
Also included in the meeting was registration for members who will participate in the first regatta to be held at Ohio State University.
PRESS CLUB TRIP Members of the Press Club took
their annual field trip to Findlay yesterday. The group visited the public relations department of the Ohio Oil Co.. the Findlay radio station, WFIN, The Republican Courier, and the Findlay Engrav ing Co.
ARCHERY CLUB There will be instruction for
three meetings during the period from April 14 through May 2 for members of the Archery Club. The range will be open every day, Mon- day through Friday, weather per- mitting, from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Where there's a Man... there's a Marlboro
The cigarette detigned for men that women like.
A long white ash meant good tobacco and a mild smoke.
The "filter flower" of cel- lulose acetate (modern ef- fective filter material) in just one Marlboro Selec- trate Filter.
Mild-burning Marlboro combines a prized
recipe (created in Richmond, Virginia)
of the world's great tobaccos with a
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with all the mildness a man could ask for.

Dances, Luncheon, Academic Convocation Highlight Union Opening >
JOHN W. BUNN. director of r«iid»nlial and plant opsrattoas. toads lb* •ombtr faculty processional past ths Union to Iho Main Auditorium for ths acadvmlc canTOcattom. Daring ths conTocatlon. which took place oa Saturday. four honorary dogroes war* conferred.
THE GRAND BALLROOM of tho UntToraity Union was olficially un«»lUd last Friday • v»ning whin an •srlmatod 2.000 porsons llnod the floor to dancs to tha "swsotsst music this tldo of htay«n." In all. an sstlmalod 4.500 psrsons
attended the two dancos In the gigantic ballroom which commutes a third of an aero of floor space unbroken by columns.
FRANK J. PHOUT. toft prosldsnt smsrirus of the University. Governor C. William O Neill and President Ralph W. McDonald are shown having a brief conversation before ths beginning of the dedication luncheon In tha Union Grand Ballroom. More than 1.000 faculty members, students and guosts attend the affair.
GOVERNOR C. WILLIAM O'NEILL Is pictured receiving the Doctor of Laws Degree during the academic convocation hold In the Main Auditorium last Saturday. John W. Bunn, toft. Is about to place ths caps on ths Governor, center, while Dr. Ralph G. Harshman. who pretented ths governor for tha degree, and Dr. Ralph W. McDonald look on approvingly.
THE FIRST FAMILY of ths University. Dr. and Mrs. Ralph W. McDonald, ipsnd a relanlnq lew minutes talking with the first family of the Slats of Ohio. Governor and Mrs. C. William O'NellL la the browsssg room of the Union.
DR. RALPH G. HARSHMAN. left, converses with three of the honorary degree recipients following the academic convocation. Left to right are Charles E. Froh- man. president of the Hlnde and Dauch Paper Co., Sandusky. Dr. Rsa McCain, professor emeritus of the University and Arthur Blalr Knapp, president of Denlson University.
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Av ONLY A PORTION of the more than 1.000 parsons who attended the dedica- the multi-million dollar structure was officially turned over to the University
tion runcheoa are pictured In this view taken from tha balcony of the Grand by the contractors and stale officials. Ballroom. Before students, faculty members, alumni, and friends of the Urtvetnlty Photos by Warmas. Peterson. Wulfl. Xfeller, Herring
CHI OMEGA SORORITY celebrated the tenth anniversary of their Installation as a chapter on the campus last Saturday In connection with the University Union opening. Shown above Is the receiving Una In the Ohio Suite.
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Beta Gamma Sigma To Hold Annual
Banquet In Unions Dogwood Suite
Terences Roman Play Thormio' To Be Produed In Gate Theatre
The Dogwood Rooms of the new University Union will be the site of the annual Beta Gamma Sigma scholarship re- cognition banquet, to be held this evening, April 15, at 6 p.m.
Honoring student* pursuing a deif.ee in business administration whose cumulative point average* rank them in the upper 15 per- cent of their respective classes, the banquet 1* sponsored jointly by the faculty of the College of Business Administration, and member* of Epsilon of Ohio Chapter, Beta Gamma Sigma.
Following the dinner, Bert Her- ron, director of advertising for Owens-Illinois Glaa* Co., Toledo, will present a talk on the subject: "The New Look In Business Op- portunity." Mr. Hcrron, a member of Toledo's Family Life Educa- tion Committee, joined Owens- Illinois in 1937 after serving on the journalism faculty at the Uni- versity of Illinois, where he receiv- ed his degree in journalism. Mr. Herron is responsible for the ini- tiation of the summer internship program for college junior* at Owens-Illinois.
Students to be honored at the banquet are the following:
Seniors; Robert Anderson, Ralph Akutagawa, Tom Bai, Alan Beatty, Linus Brackman, Richard Britner, Charles Bunker, Don ('ashen, Richard Cook, Alva Crum- rine, Margery O'amico, Eugene Drummer, Ralph Fortney, Bob Fumaa, Bob Godfrey, Eugene Hengstelcr, Richard Kamieniecki, Bill Kncn , and James Met*.
William Misamore, Jesse Myers, Ronald Myers, Gilbert Pierco, Paul Pipes, Raymond Prejar, James Schaublin, Richard Schinski. Vir- ginia Walker, Edward Ward, James Wheeler, and Robert Zeig ler.
Juniors—Alan Anthony, Rober- ta Behnke, George Bryant, Tom Curtis, Ralph Debeauclair, Carl Dickes, Eugene Elandcr, John Carner, Lloyd Gibbs, Stanley Let kowski, William McMahon, Lewis Moorhead, and Richard Noblitt.
Ronald Patterson, Richard Rice, Kdward Ricker, Mike Riggs, Daryl Sherman, Ralph Stuard, Bruce Styerwalt, Don Thomas, Hugh Van Inwegen, Don Willard, Chong Won, and Denver Wyse.
Sophomores — Roger Andrews, Harvey Blbicoff, Paul Boehk, Ed Carpenter, Larry Coffman, Sal- vatore Costclla, John Daniel, Ro- ger Davis, Leo Drilling, Diane Duser, Sherman Elsea, Margaret Enderle, William Ensor, Howard Ferguson, Douglas Geary, M. Lynn
Group Suggests Honor Degrees
"On the recommendation of the faculty, the board of trustees may confer such honorary degrees as are customarily conferred by col leges of liberal art* in the United States." This is the honorary de- gree committee's main purpose as stated in section 7924-2, general code, as amended M«y 16 through 17, 1935, or section 3341.05 Ohio revised code.
The committee is headed by Robert W. Twyman, associate pro- fessor of history. Included on hi* committee serving three years are: Ralph G. Harshman, vice-presi- dent of the University; Robert Keefe, assistant professor of health and physical education; Kenneth H. McFall, provost; F. J. Prout, president emeritus; C. Glenn Swanson, chairman, sociology de- partment
The functions of this committee are to receive confidential suggest- ions from all members of the facul- ty regarding individual* to be considered a* possible candidates for honorary degrees; to add to the list of persons suggested the names of others worthy of such consideration in the judgment of the committee.
The committee will also secure information about each of the per- sons to be considered as possible candidates and choose annually not more than four persons on the basis of merit and distinguished contri- bution to the state and nation. These name, are to be submitted to the faculty as possible candidates for honorary degrees to con- duct with the aid of the secretary of the faculty a confidential poll of all foil-time faculty members for approval or rejection of each possible candidate. The committee gives the president, for considera- tion by the Board of Trustees, the recommendations of the faculty a* determined by the results of the poll.
Griffith, Lawrence Hornsten, Mar- lene Klamfoth, Gordon Kuntz, and Tom LaPolt.
Gibson Mitchell, Julia Nigh, Richard Uovak, Richard Osborne, Tom Pendery, Carl Peschel, Noel Pinkertnn, Pat Poros, Dale I'osr- gai, Ken Purdy, Norms Reinke, Tim Ros», Robert Schiesel, Karl Schillig, Robert Secrist, Donald W. Smith, Joseph Starritt, Helen Taylor, Ronald Thomas, Richard Tice, Barbara Topolski, Gene Wei ty, Alfred Williams, and Janet Ysrolin.
Freshmen—Carlleen Andestad, Gay Baldwin, William Barnard, Elizabeth Bivins, Eldnn Blair, Ro bert Boone, Joann Bozzer, Mich- ael Brown, Roger Bunke, Edward Burr, Richard Cecil, Thomas Col- lins, Ken Cooper, Robert Corne- lius, Charlene Coutlett, John Cur- rie, Ken Darcy, Judith Donovan,
William Dreier, Thomas Edwards, and Edward Evan*.
Donald Fellers, Margaret Flan- nery, Dale Ford, John Cranfield, Sharon Hatchett, Sarah Heilman, David Hein, Don Hershberger, Ja- nice Hockett, Larry Holers, Ber- nice Horton, Linda Judd, George Kadesch, Laura Keenan, Ed I.im- bach, Virginia Long, Lawrence Lowry, Robert Lyon, James Mc- Carley, Danny McVicker, and Ray- mond Milhalsky.
James Mendel), Don Machovins, Donald R. Miller, George Phillips, Gerald Porczak, Tom Race, Doro- thy Rofkar, Peter Schaffer, Jam es Schlundt, Gerald Skinner, La- Mar Smith, Jim Stagg, Phillip Struve, Frederic Stumpo, Richard Tattersall, Keith Trowbridge, Jam- es Vespoli, Richard Vura, Marvin Wade, Sandra Young, and Stanley Young.
"Phormio," a Roman comedy, will be produced in the Gate Thea- tre April 24 to 26. Written by Terence, It was first produced in Rome in 161 A.D.
"Although It is almost 2,000 years old, this play is still very funny to modern audiences," said Gary D. Murray, graduate as- sistant in speech. Murray is pro- ducing this play as part of a re- quirement toward his master's de- gree.
The play is one of seven comedies written by Terence. Like all Ro- man plays, it is based on a Greek plot. The April production will be a modern translation. The cos- tumes will closely resemble the originals, aaid Murray. Modern stylisation of a formal Roman stage will be the setting for this play.
Two young men, two girls, and Phormio, man about town, set the scene for the comedy. The young
men's fathers are out of town, leaving the scene open for action. Contrary to their fathers' wishes and plans, the young men plan to marry the two girls. When the father* appear, the fun begins as Phormio helps the young men to outwit their fathers. This situa- tion leads to a hilarious and time- less ending, continued Murrsy.
Peter Robinctte and Robert Croucher to star as the two young men, Phaedrie and Antipho. Phor- mio will be played by Ronald O'Leary.
Other* in the cast are Vic McKeevcr, Gene Bowman, Larry Henry, John Pegler, Gary Haslen- ger, David Granger, La Delle Ger- lach, Judy Creason, Robert Schran, and Marilyn Myers.
The setting for this plsy was designed by Richard Wickman, graduate assistant in speech. The technical director is Frank Glann, a graduate student
Second Polio Vaccine Clinics Will Be Held
Clinics for the second polio vac- cine injections will be held Wednes- day, April 80 and Thursday, May 1 from 7-9 p.m. at the University Health Service.
The 164 students who received the first injection in March should especially plan to receive these shots now. Dr. John H. Marsh, di- rector of the University Health Service, stated.
Make-up clinic* for the first shot of the three injection inocu- lation series will be held later in the spring.
Students can make appointment* for the second injections with the head resident of their housing unit A 50 cent fee is being charged for each inoculation, and students under 21 must hsve par- ental permission.
"Be happy and safe this sum- mer," Dr. Marsh said, urging stu- dents to receive the inoculations. The time to get the inoculation is now, before the summer up-awing of the disease occurs.
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