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Bowling Green State University Bowling Green State University [email protected] [email protected] BG News (Student Newspaper) University Publications 10-1-1957 The B.G. News October 1, 1957 The B.G. News October 1, 1957 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 October 1, 1957" (1957). BG News (Student Newspaper). 1376. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/1376 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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The B.G. News October 1, [email protected] [email protected]
The B.G. News October 1, 1957 The B.G. News October 1, 1957
Bowling Green State University
Recommended Citation Recommended Citation Bowling Green State University, "The B.G. News October 1, 1957" (1957). BG News (Student Newspaper). 1376. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/1376
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]
Wed. Temperatures—Tuesday's hlgh-b#twssn
II ami 71. Wsdnssday-only slight changs In tomporaturss indicated. Cfje % 0. &t
Thought For The Day The boat preparation for th*
ihir*. ta th* ptttMt wall i**n 'to. and th* last duty don*.
—G. MacDonald
VoL42 Bowling Gr**n Stat* University. Bowling Gr**n. Ohio. Tuesday. October 1. 1957 No. 1
$925,000 Hall Of Music Is Open To Students Falcons Trounce BW, Xavier U, As Defense Sparkles
Building Shows Unique Features Perry
Score 76 Points In Two Games; Raise
The Falcons are on the
march again! Yes, the BG Fal-
cons, under All-Ohio mentor
Doyt Perry, have opened the
1957 football season in fine
form. With twenty returning lettcrmen, Perry's squad swarmed over the Baldwin Wallace Yellow Jackets 60-7, in the opening name of the season last week. Over thia past weekend the Falcons jour- neyed to the Queen City to over power the Musketeers of Xavier, the toughest team a Perry coached IIC, team has met, 16-0, in a game that found the Falcons in the un- familiar role of the underdog, according to the Associated Press, which lifted Xavier a three point favorite.
The victory in Cincinnati gave the Falcons a twelve game winning streak which includes a tie with Miami in the 1956 season, and a record of 17 wins out of their last 20 games.
Speedy Floyd Lennox scored two touchdowns in the upset vic- tory over the Musketeers and the golden toe of Chuck Perry added the remaining four points, one field goal and a conversion, to give the Falcons the 16-0 win.
Tackle Joe Schrodder kicked off for the Musketeers and halfback Vic DeOrio returned the ball to the Falcon 36. With a fourth and three situation on the BG 42 Don Nehlen got off a high punt which went out of bounds on the Xavier 39.
Xavier's Jerry Casper on a hand-off fumbled and the Falcon's
(Continued on page 6)
Ernsthausen Is Named Trustee
John F. Ernsthausen, president of the Norwalk Truck Lines, has been named a trustee of the Uni- versity following his confirmation by the Ohio senate in June.
Ernsthausen was appointed to the five-member board of trus- tees by Governor C. William O'Neill to succeed Frazier Reams, Toledo lawyer and former con- gressman.
He received an honorary degree of Doctor of Business Administra- tion from the University at June commencement exercises in 1949. He was cited as a "friend and counselor of men; servant of the people; capable and efficient ad- ministrator; self educated by wide reading and home study."
The truck line official is pre- sident of the Huron County Bank, a trustee of Baldwin Wallace Col- lege and the Lakeside Associa- tion, a director and former presi- dent of the Ohio Trucking As- sociation, a trustee of the First Methodist Church of Norwalk and a member of the church pastoral committee.
Reams was appointed to the post of trustee by former GOY- ernor Lausche, now a U.S. Senator, in 1948 and has served contin- uously until the present.
Rohrs Announces Parking Regulation
Enforcement of automobile re- gistration rules and regulations governing parking and traffic on campus began yesterday morning, William J. Rohrs, chief of Uni- versity police, stated.
Police officers estimated last Thursday that of approximately 900 automobiles parked in campus lots, only 600 were registered.
All student-owned or student- operated cars must be registered, at a fee of $10 for the academic year. Violation of this rule requires a minimum fine of $26.
Chief Rohrs reported that three new parking areas in the vicinity of sorority row were completed this summer or are now under construction. These lots will be for the use of visitors, faculty, and employee automobiles.
Pholo By Klollsr ONE OF THE many •vents during the recent orientation week program was the freshman picnic. Freshman women shown here snloylnq the event are left to right Francis Cardonl. Lynns Chlara. Martha Baldwin. Janet Zimmerman. Marilyn Bassett. Sylvia Cutshall and Joyce Zlvlch; while In the right hand picture Vlckl Gar- rettson. Lucy BurweU and Rot Cedos are shown having fun as they clean up after the picnic. The picnic was ended with a snake dance through campus and the raising of me Bag fee the Close of 1M1.
World Views 1800 Frosh Complete Period Of Orientation
WASHINGTON—Lawyers for 18 rank-and-file teamsters asked the Supreme Court to block the Union's election of new national of- ficers this week.
The attorneys, who charge that the election is rigged in favor of James R. Hoffa, appealed to the high court from an appeals court decision Saturday which would allow the balloting to go ahead. The rank-and-file members argued that the scheduled election would "Permit the entrenchment in power" of the teamsters union leaders.
LITTLE ROCK, ARK.—Nine Negro students began their second week at Little Rock s Central High School under lessening tension and continued troop protection today.
City and national interest focused on Arkansas Gov. Faubus and his apparent intention to call a special legislative session to revise his state's school integration laws.
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.—The United States called today for an "open world" to end the threat of nuclear weapons and unveil new international horizons of peace and prosperity.
U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge also challenged the Soviet Union to state its true intentions on disarmaments—whether it will join in banning weapons of mass destruction or persist in "its deter- mination to impose military domination on the world."
ATLANTA—Georgia—Gov. Marvin Griffin said he would not parti- cipate in a scheduled Tuesday conference between southern governors and President Eisenhower.
Griffin's reason for not participating was because the President has not agreed to discuss the withdrawal of Federal troops from Little Rock, which he said was "the only subject" the committee of five southern governors was authorized to discuss.
SAN MARINO—Italian police patrolled the area near the San Marino border amid reports that the tiny republic's communists would seek arms from the Italian Reds.
Leaders of both the Communists and anti-Communist factions in the present council held all-night meetings in preparation for new elections.
Compiled from the wires of the International News Service
Approximately 1H00 freshmen and transfer students recently completed a week of orientation activities, according to Miss Anne Potoky, coordinator of student act- ivities.
The orientation program offici- ally started at 7:30 Sunday night with the President's Convocation for all new students. Following this, the new students were feted at parties in the individual resi- dence halls.
Through the remainder of the week the new students met with the Deans of the three colleges; and various group meetings were held discussing student activities, personnel orientation, test inter- pretation, library orientation, all- campus activity programs and re- ligious groups.
One of the main features for the beginning of orientation week was a picnic for all new students and orientation leaders, held Mon-
day evening on the golf course. The picnic ended with the fresh- man class song and a snake dance to the flag pole where the flag for the Class of '61 was raised.
A dance for new students "Fred- die Falcon's Fantasy Land" was held on Saturday night, with the students in charge of their own decorations and entertainment.
The orientation program was completed Sunday with the Presi- dent's reception from 2 to 6 and from 7 to 9:30.
Special activities student lead- ers were: Judith Beatty, Larry Bradford, Sandra Clark, Carol Creason, Margaret Faze, Rex McGraw, Ron Myers, Norman Nu- namaker, Patricia Rodgcrs, Pat Poros, Jim Rodgcrs, Pat Rodgers, Delight Thompson, Dorothy Tuck- er and Jeff Osoff.
Approximately 108 upperclass students and 64 professors were involved with the orientation pro- gram.
Banks Taylor Potoky Marah
Banks, Marsh, Taylor, Potoky Receive Posts Miss Sarah K. Banks, a 1967
graduate of the University, has been appointed Assistant to the Dean of Student Affairs, it was announced this summer.
During her four years at the University she was president of Kappa Delta Pi, education honor- ary; a member of Beta Pi Theta, French honorary; secretary of Cap and Gown; and a member of Book and Motor and Sigma Tau Delta, English honor society. She served as both vice president and presi- dent of Kappa Delta sorority.
At Honors Day last year she received the Ann Batchelder award for outstanding work in English, and received honors in English. She received the Class of 1926 award for the senior in Education with the highest scholastic average; the Book and Motor honor society trophy; and the Tropaeum Hanor- is Meminis Award which is pre- sented annually to the senior wom- an who is outstanding in scholar- ship, personality, and leadership.
Wallace W. Taylor, graduate of Emory University, Atlanta, has been named Dean of Men to re- place Dean Arch B. Conklin, who has been named Associate Dean of Student Affairs.
Taylor worked as a public re- lations man for Delta Airlines for four years, and for two years he was advertising manager for Crosely Division of Avco Manu- facturing Company in Georgia.
He attended the University of Alabama and was graduated from Emory University with a B.A. de- gree. He was accepted as a candi- date for the master's degree of education at the University of Georgia in Athens.
While at Emory, Mr. Taylor was president of Beta Epsilon chapter of Delta Tau Delta fra- ternity; a member of Phi Delta Kappa, professional education fra- ternity; and Phi Sigma, honor so- ciety in biology.
Miss Anne Potoky has been ap- pointed coordinator of student act- ivities. Last year she served as assistant to the director of student life and services.
Miss Potoky is a 1966 graduate of the University, with a liberal arts degree in speech and drama- tics.
She has performed in more than 22 University productions, includ- ing four summers at the Huron Playhouse. Some major roles she has portrayed include: Puck in "Midsummer Night's Dream," Liz- zie in "Angel In A Pawnshop" and Arial In "The Tempest." Last year as part of her master's work, she directed the children's show, which toured all over Northwestern Ohio.
She was chosen outstanding Greek woman in 1966, and is pre- sently adviser to Delta Xi Theta sorority.
Dr. John H. Marsh has been appointed director of the Univer- sity Health Service according to Dr. Elden T. Smith. Marsh has been serving as Health Service director since his appointment July 16.
Born in Fulton, New York in 1904, Dr. Marsh received his pre- medical training at Syracuse Uni- versity and completed his final medical education at the University of Buffalo.
From 1931-1939 he served as director of the Delaware County Tuberculosis at Dehli, New York. In 1940 he moved to Providence, Rhode Island where he assumed the position of assistant superin- tendent at the State Informary. During the last sixteen years he has engaged in private medical practice at Palmyra, New York.
Since his appointment Dr. Marsh has been engaged in establishing the Asian Flu shot program in ad- dition to his numerous other ad- ministrative duties.
The new $925,000 Hall of
Music, opened this summer on the campus, has unique
architectual features that may
set the pace for other univer-
sity music buildings in the country.
It is one of the few such build- ings to he constructed throughout with acoustical perfection in mind. It is completely air-conditioned and soundproof.
The Music Building and the ad- joining women's residence center, Founders Quadrangle, were de- : igned by the architects, Mungcr, Munger and Associates of Toledo. Acoustical features of the building were planned by the architects in cooperation with Bolt, Beranek and Newman, Inc., of Cambridge, Mass.
All windows are non-operating to control acoustics and to provide proper air and humidity conditions for assured tones of instruments.
Each room is a "cage" that keeps sound from going from one part of the building to another. Rooms are designed so that op- posite walls arc not parallel and ceilings arc not parallel with the floor. All walls and ceilings are slightly askew for the sake of per- fect sound. This is achieved with false and slanting walls, baffles and a combination of standard and acoustical materials.
To obtain isolation of each room there are air spaces between the walls and thick concrete to stop sound upward and downward.
Independent heating and air conditioning ducts have curves to act as baffles to stifle between room noises.
Plastered ceilings are suspended from concrete floors above with rubber inshear vibration isolators to minimize transmission of sound from one floor to another. All rotative equipment—fans, air-con- ditioning pumps, etc.—arc mount- ed on rubber isolators.
Architects of the building be- lieve complete use of acoustical material destroys "live sound." Perfect sound in the Music Build- ing is preserved by combining flat and curved surfaces, absorptive and reflective materials, while con- troling heat and humidity.
Instrumental and choral prac- tice rooms have two seta of double doors at the entrances to serve as "sound traps." These cut down the noise of students entering and leaving.
Professor Merrill C. McEwen, chairman of the department of music, thinks even a 90-piece band couldn't be heard in the Library next door, nor in the adjoining Founders Quadrangle.
An unusual feature of the build- ing is its recital hall, designed to be acoustically perfect. The curve of the back wall of this auditorium is for looks on the outside and for acoustics on the inside. This room is considered the ideal in acoustics and musical listening without the aid of mechanical devices. A mic- rophone to be installed near the center of the hall will be for re- cording; and broadcasting purposes, not for the attending audience.
The auditorium has fixed and moveable platform sections to per- mit a large variety of seating ar- rangements—including the arena style stage. It contains about 360 permanent upholstered theatre- type seats, and upholstered and removable chairs.
The recital room can accommo- date at one time either an 120- piece orchestra or a 100-member chorus.
The organ in the recital room was especially built to be in con- cord with the acoustical features of the room. Designer of the in- strument is Walter Holtkamp of Cleveland, representing the sec- ond generation of a leading family or organ designers. He designed organs for the University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley, Yale Univer- sity and Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Capable of producing all classi- cal music from pre-Bach to the present day, the instrument was built by the Shantz Organ Com- pany of Orville, Ohio.
Editorially Speaking
Needed Protection In addition to the vast physical expansion program now
being conducted at the University, it is heartwarming to note that student welfare and well-being once again is not being overlooked. This fact is borne out by the establishment of a program designed to vaccinate the student body against the Asian Flu.
It is further encouragement when we learn that the program was first formulated only days after the seriousness of a possible epidemic was announced by the office of the United States Surgeon General.
The program now being planned at the University will work much in the same fashion as the Polio immunization program developed during the last academic year.
However, due to the fact that drug manufacturers have been asked to increase their annual production from 3 mil- lion c.c. to 60 million c.c. in order to cope with the threat, the supply of the vaccine is still limited. Thus, only key personnel necessary to keep the University functioning daily have receiv- ed vaccinations from the limited supply which was recently forwarded to the campus.
Yet, with the large order already placed by University health officials, and with 115,000 units being released to the State last Friday and an additional 636,000 units scheduled to be released to Ohio by the middle of next month, it appears that the program will be under way in a very short time.
Special praise must also be given at this time to the large drug manufacturers who, while increasing their production of the vaccine thirty-fold, did so without any federal underwriting to cover the risk that the public would not purchase the vac- cine, in order to enable the nation's medical authorities to promote a nation-wide program of vaccination.
President's Welcome To the Students of Bowling Green State University:
A warm and friendly welcome to all of you! The oppor- tunity to greet former students and friends as we welcome new freshmen and transfer students is a heart-warming experience as we assemble for the beginning of a new academic year. Everything points to a great year for the University and for everyone connected with it.
Our student body is the largest in the history of the University, and there is some evidence that it is probably the best. Those of you who are returning to the campus have already had one or more years with our excellent faculty. You who have transferred to the University from other insti- tutions met the highest standards of selection in the Uni- versity's history. You who arc in the new freshman class are members of the largest entering group since the University was founded in 1910, and you have also presented the best records all around.
The University has continued to make vast strides for- ward in the quality of our program. Our faculty is one of the best-qualified among the colleges and universities of the country. The Hall of Music has been completed, and many other improvements in facilities will be evident to you. From our academic program to our athletic teams, Bowling Green State University is rapidly advancing to a place among the foremost schools in the nation. Underlying this remarkable progress is a spirit of unity, loyalty and cooperation that I am sure will be strengthened even further as we live and work together in the year ahead.
Excellence is the aim of Bowling Green State University. Let's make everything we do in 1967-58 the best our combined efforts can make it—in the classroom, in the residence halls, in our student activities and organizations, in athletics, and even in the little things that make up our daily lives. Bowling Green State University is geared to help you achieve the highest quality, best-rounded, and most effective education obtainable—the kind that will stick with you the rest of your life and make it richer and more meaningful in a thou- sand ways.
My sincere wish for each of you is that this may be the most constructive and the happiest year you have ever had. Many of you I know personally, and I look forward to knowing each of you well as the year goes on—a year in which I expect to observe with interest and pride your progress in your studies and your assumption of responsible leadership in every- thing you undertake.
Remember—the door to the President's Office is always open to you!
Ralph W. McDonald President
U. S. Surgeon General Discusses Flu
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Baaed on an intrevicw with U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Leroy E. Burney as reported in U.S. News and World Report.
A The latter part of April was the first word we received of the epi- demic in Hong Kong. And then it spread both ways, going into the Philippines, Indonesia and Japan and then going the other direction to Cambodia, Laos, Vietnam, Pakistan and India.
A Yes, on the basis of our experience with past epidemics and with its tremendous spread thus far throughout the world . . . there is a definite probability.
A Influenza vaccines started getting onto the market in 1945. We know from experience in the military with past influenza vac- cines, which were prepared to protect against other strains of influenza virus, it is 70 per cent effective in preventing the disease.
Oh, yes, if he knows Asian Flu is in his area. IS YOUR FIRST ADVICE TO PEOPLE TO TAKE THE VAC-
CINE, IF POSSIBLE? Right WHAT ARE THE DETECTING SYMPTOMS OF ASIAN FLU? The sudden onset of the disease—in other words, you are feeling
all right and in two or three hours you start feeling bad and then you feel worse within a very few hours. You have a
U.S.: 25,000 to 45,000. CASKS EXPECTED: 25 million
to 34 million if epidemic hits, which is considered probable in autumn or winter.
DURATION OF EPIDEMIC: About C< weeks in each community affected.
SYMPTOMS: Headache, fever, sore thrnnt, cough, sching muscles.
SEVERITY: Relatively mild, compared with flu of 1918-10. Patient usually is down 4 to 5 clays, may be out of work another 4 or 5 day.s.
SPREAD: Highly contagious, passes from person to person like a common cold. Can spread across the country in 4 or 5 weeks.
VACCINE: Believed 70 per cent effectivo in preventing disease. Takes 10 to 14 days to produce immunity, which then lasts 12 to IB months.
SUPPLY OF VACCINE: Limit- ed. Relatively few will be able to get shots before mid or late winter. Target: Enough vaccine for 80 million Americans by Febru- ary 1.
SOURCE: Hi. I.eroy E. Iturnry, U.S. Surgeon General (U.S. News and World Report)
"Bouifinri Grcrn State Univtrsitt)
Editorial Stall 1*11 Osoll Edllor-In Chl.l JanW Bryan Managing Editor lira Frost Issue Editor Donna Je.n Wharton Ass't. Issue Editor Bob Greenberq Sports Editor Bob Starkweather Ass't Sports Editor Roger Davis Ass't Sports Editor Thelma Madden Society Editor Ken Holler Photo Editor lay Wayssan Photo Editor
Business Stall Roger Smith Business Manager Ted Thomas Advertising Manager Bud lowry Circulation Manager Don Peterson Adviser
headache, sore throat, fever, a nonproductive cough and sovere aching of your muscles. Within 24 hours' time you will have those symptoms.
Q WHAT IS THE TREATMENT NORMALLY? A What we call "symptomatic treatment." There is no specific treat-
ment for influenza itself. Bed rest, aspirin or other analgesics to help relieve aching muscles and headaches; plenty of fluids. Antibiotics are not effective against influenza. They are effective against the complications, but they should not be given for the flu itself, because they should be saved for the complications.
A No, because then you've already got influenza and the vaccine is too late.
A Ordinarily, you would have an immunity for a period of six to 12 months, but it doesn't confer an immunity such as when you've
had polio, for example, or if you've had typhoid fever. That immunity lasts for several years, and maybe for a lifetime, in these diseases—but for influenza, the immunity is temporary.
A No. As long as the virulence of the strain does not change—the disease does not become severe.—I think the individual does not have to much of a problem . . . We certainly don't want to alarm the country, but I think we want to alert the people as to the probable situation and what should be done about it.
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Delicious and Tempting Sundaes- Popular Flavors 'Scrumptious' Banana Splits
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JBT The B-G News lfi5o«: ' Pictorial Section
A- '
Music Buildings Beauty Revealed;
Student Union Nears Completion
Studcnu .DJOTUW th.U tint m*al In th. m Union dlnlna. ball Typical clasuoaa In uw muilc tnuldlna wUk 1 oniiijin wtndm
Faculty Promotions Listed university us* 47 Students Assigned
To University Boards Twenty members of the University faculty were promoted
last Wednesday as the 1957-58 term began. The promotions were announced by university officials as
follows: W. Harold Anderson, from associate professor to professor
of health and physical education; Bruce Bellard, from instruc- tor to assistant professor of health " and physical education; Irving Bo- nawiU, from instructor to assis- kArCC\rfic\r\c NnmpH tant professor of accounting; Dr. »VltX*UrUUtR MUIIICU Edgar F. Daniels, from instructor _ • , r% 11 J to assistant professor of English; HlStOrV DCDl. rlCOQ
Gertrude Eppler, from associate professor to professor of health and physical education; Dr. Mearl R. Guthrie, Jr., from assistant pro- fessor to associate professor of business education; Dr. Robert D. Henderson, from associate pro- fessor to professor of business ad- ministration; John H. Hepler, from instructor to assistant professor of speech; Dr. Agnes M. Hooley, from assistant professor to as- sociate professor of health and physical education;
Dr. Frank F. Miles, from as- sistant professor to associate pro- fessor of sociology; Dr. Alma J. Payne, from assistant professor to associate professor of English; Dr. Virginia B. Platt, from associ- ate professor to professor of his- tory; Dr. Elfreda Rusher, from instructor to assistant professor of business administration;
Dr. Brian Sutton-Smith, from visiting lecturer in psychology to assistant professor of psychology; Amy Torgerson, from instructor to assistant professor of health and physical education; Dr. Leland S. Van Scoyoc, from associate pro- fessor to professor of economics; Dr. Jacob Verduin, from associato professor to professor of biology; Robert II. Whittaker, from assls- lunt professor to associate pro- fessor of health and physical edu- cation; Eloisc E. Whitwcr, from assistant professor to associate professor of biology; Dr. Francis F. Wilcox, from instructor to as- sistant professor of music.
Head Resident Injured Mrs. W. R. Haines, head resi-
dent of Alpha Gamma Delta soror- ity, suffered a broken hip Tuesday, when she caught the heel of her shoe in a hole in the sidewalk be- side Ivy Hall.
Mrs. Bell Simpson is taking over the duties of head resident until Mrs. Haines returns from Wood County Hospital, where she is now recuperating.
Dr. Robert Stanley McCordock, professor of history, has been ap- pointed chairman of the depart- ment of history, it was announced recently by Dr. Kenneth H. McFall, provost of the University.
Dr. McCordock succeeds Dr. Grover C. Platt, department chair- man since 1048, who asked to be relieved of the chairmanship in order to devote more time to teaching and research.
The new history department head received the degree of B.A. from Syracuso University in 1918, M.A. from the University of Buf- falo in 1925 and Ph.D. from Co- lumbia University in 1927.
He taught at Lincoln Memorial University, the University of Ten- nessee, and Rutgers University prior to serving in the Chemical Warfare Service of the War De- partment from 1944 to 1947. Ho has been a member of the Bowling Green faculty since 1947.
Dr. Guthrie To Direct Dept. Of Business Ed.
Dr. Mearl Guthrie, assistant pro- fessor of business administration, became chairman of the de- partment of business education when the 1967-58 terms began this month, according to Dr. Kenneth H. McFall, university provost. Dr. Guthrie succeeds Dr. Galen Stuts- man, chairman of the department since 1958.
The new department head hus the degrees of B.R. and M.A. from Ball State Teachers College and Ph.D. from the University of Min- nesota. He joined the Bowling Green faculty in 1964. Dr. Guthrie previously served as graduate as- sistant and instructor at Ball State, teaching assistant at the University of Minnesota, and in- structor and assistant professor in professional journals during the last three years.
Columbus Corporation
For Student Union A contract for special wall pan-
eling and cabinet work on the new University Union has been award- ed to the Schwartz Showell Cor- poration of Columbus, according to word received by the Uni- versity from the state director of public works.
The new project will cost *40,000. The total cost of the building has been estimated at $2,760,000.
Work under the general con- tract for the building construction is mostly completed. Electrical, mechanical, and special contractors are moving ahead rapidly with their work. Although no definite date has been set, it is hoped that the Union can be ready for occu- pancy in February.
Features of the building include a grand ballroom 164 feet long and 96 feet wide with a ceiling 22 feet high, a room that will accommodate about 3,000 dancers, 2,200 concert listeners or 1,600 banquet guests at one time; four rooms symbolic of the state of Ohio—the Ohio Room, the Car- nation Room, the Cardinal Room, and the Buckeye Lounge; two automatic electric passenger ele- vators; a large university book store; the Falcon's Nest, a snack bar; a television viewing room; > recreation area Including eight complete bowling alleys and rooms for billiards and ping-pong; a bar- ber shop; a music and browsing room; a faculty lounge; a 46 by 91-foot (lining hall; a completely equipped modern kitchen; a roof garden; a univorsity suite to be used for entertaining official visi- tors to the campus; 20 guest rooms, and a number of multipur- pose rooms.
All costs of operating the build- ing will be paid from revenues re- ceived by the union In connection with Its services and uses. The University Union, both in construc- tion and operation, is a self-liqui- dating enterprise.
Tho building was financed through the sale of bonds and by student fees and faculty contribu- tions. None of the funds for equip- ping and furnishing the building came from tax money or from funds appropriated by the legis- lature.
Honor Students Seventy-seven students at the
University received grades of "A" in all their courses for the second semester of the 1956-67 term.
The list of honor students is as follows:
Coleen Schatfer, Carolyn George, Charles Hilty, Gene Grum- rine, Florence Ogg, Frank Toth, Jeanine Wenrick, Robert Ziegler, Sara Banks, Judy Schumacher, Carol Crouse, Daniel Henning, Henry Jacques, Patti Denny, Thomas Kinstle, Dclores Neldon, Gloria Thurston, Eugene Elander, George Guffey, David Weisgerber.
Edward Cebula, Charlotte Sen- nett, Sue Spangler, Elizabeth Na- ragon, Catherine Davis, Eugene Hengsteler, James Repp, Jane Henry, Kathleen Scharf, Charles Smith, Dana Dunmyer, Peggy Shawl, Ruth Strohschcr, Shirley Jinks, Diane Beougher, Jean Car- ter, Richard Foley, Maureen Mina- han, Margaret Connolly, Treva Stevens, Roger Andrews, Paul Hamad, Elsie Crouse, Carol Sue Keck, Frank Glann.
Fred Mctz, Barbara Flint, Mar- lene Bergman, Jim Parker, An- nett Aufdcrhaar, James Trace, Carolyn Hanser, William Bototrff, Jack Troutner, Claude Britt, Donald Glass, Alfred Behrendsen, Deanna Boulis, Louis Hartung, Carol Koester, Mary Ellen Finken- biner, Larry Orr, Sandra Spears, Edward Ward, Joan McKinney, James C. Young, Suzanne Moran, Mrs. Ethel Aseltyne, William Dud- row, Edna Hughes, Bettc Land- man, Barbara Gruner, Barbara MacDonald, Barbara Dean, Joe DeLuca, Patricia Salzler and Do- rothy Lawrence.
Announcement Made Of Two Additional Choirs
Two new choirs have been form- ed this year at the University, ac- cording to James Hardy, A Cap- pella Choir publicity director.
A University Chorus has been started and will be composed en- tirely of freshmen. This choir is considered a preparatory chorus for A Cappella.
A Collegiate Choir will be start- ed consisting of 36 upperclass stu- dents. It is a highly specialized, mixed chorus.
Tryouts are now being conduct- ed for these two new choirs, plus A Cappella, and will be held in 201 Hall of Music. Students in- terested may contact Dr. James P. Kennedy there.
The appointment of 47 students to membership on uni- versity committees and boards at the University was an- nounced by Sally Steidtmann, chairman of the committee on student leadership and services. Some of these persons were reappointed for a second year.
Student members of the committees and boards, which are composed of both faculty mem- bers and students, are:
Art exhibits committee—Merlin Sousz and Sally Ann Smith.
Artist Series committee—Carol Creason, Norman K. Nunamaker, and Jim Rodgers.
Athletics committee—Charles Richey, Dale B. Pittman, and Ross H. Cornell.
Campus publications committee —Frances Piesecki, Ann Blackmar, and David F. Mertz.
Homecoming committee—Rich- ard M. Kamieniecki, James B. Schoemaeker, and Nancy L. Claspy.
Intramural Sports committee— Art Sykes, and Luann M. Semler.
Library committee—Harvey Bi- bicoff, and Evron S. Collins.
Music activities committee — Jane Haley, and Charlotte L. Bliesch.
Social committee—Mary A. An- derson, Rex McGraw, Marcia M. Conner, Sandra J. Barker, and James R. Steidtmann.
Speech activities—Robert Rask, Dora Ann D'Zurik, and Larry K. Gardner.
Student appropriations—Ruth Malik, and Mary Ellen Finken- biner.
Student charities board— Nancy A. Shenk, Carol McEwen. Carolyn M. Krukcmyer, William H. Park, and John B. Garner.
Elections board— Elwood Dar- ken, June A. Burden, Margaret L. Faze, Carolyn M. Lcake, and David R. Pelton.
Spirit and traditions board— Nancy J. Hammond, Anita C. Luyk, Charles E. Perry, Eugene R. Wilson, Raymond Marvin, and Beth M. Adams.
Bridge Club To Meet The first meeting of the all
campus bridge club will bo at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3, in the Elementary School Gym. This meeting will be a session of social bridge, with prizes being awarded for the winning hands.
Office Changes Are Announced
Several University departmental offices will be located in different buildings this year.
The English department of- fice will be located in 206 Practi- cal Arts Bldg.; the foreign langu- age department will be in 201 Hall of Music; geography in 201 Practical Arts Bldg.; Intercollegi- ate Athletics—football will be in the former English Bldg.; Music will be in the first floor (west of 111) in the Hall of Music; philo- sophy will be in 207 Hall of Mu- sic and political science will be in 301 Library.
The Alumni Affairs office, K. E. Krouse, director; and The Uni- versity Union, F. M. Cobb, direc- tor, will have temporary quarters in Ridge Cottage.
Humorous Shulman
Column Is Retained Max Shulman, one of America's
outstanding humor writers, will resume for the fourth year his "On Campus With Max Shulman" column for the BG News.
Shulman, whose highly success- ful writing career began on the campus of the University of Min- nesota, devotes his columns to such diversified and pertinent sub- jects perculiar to all campuses as: "What Every Young Coed Should Wear," "Science Made Simple No. 1," "Science Made Simple No. 2," "Love in Reverse," "How to Be a BMOC," and "Home, Sweet Homecoming." "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" is hailed by literary critics as "the fun- niest book of the year" and with- in a few weeks following publi- cation moved onto the nation's top ten best selling book list. Movie rights were sold, pre-publi- cation, to 20th Century Fox.
LARRY'S MEN'S SHOP N. Main St. Bowling Green, Ohio Phone 4871
Welcome BGSU Students and Faculty
Complete Line of Men's Furnishings Manhattan Dress and Sport Shirts
Wembley Neckwear
Swank Jewelry
Esquire Socks
Lennox Stars In XU Contest; DeOrio Injured (Continued from page one)
all-Ohio, all-MAC guard, Tim Mur- nen, recovered o.i the Xavier 38, hut HG lost the ball three plays later as DeOrio fumbled.
After a march which saw the Musketeers penetrate to the Fal- con 39, the closest they were to scoring all evening, quarterback Jerry Casper fumbled on a keeper around right end and DeOrio re- covered for the Falcons on their own 35.
N«hUn HiU !.•*?••
After a short gain of two yards by DeOrio, Nchlcn's passing arm found Ray Reese for nine yards. Two plays latter Nehlen, again with good protection, found Jane- way on the Musketeers 26 and con- nected.
Gains by Don Kvans and DeOrio were finally bogged down on the Xavier 4 yard line as DeOrio was injured crashing over right guard. On the next play Bob Ramlow was trapped on the nine. On the fourth down Charles Perry hoot- ed a lfi-yard field goal to put the Falcons ahead 3-0.
Falcons Fumbl* After a drive to the Xavier 20,
which was highlighted by two Lyon's passes to Churchill cover- ing 80 yards, the Falcons were plagued with a series of fumbles and penalitifs which saw them punting from the Xavier 42 yard line. Neither team made much headway the rest of the half, al- though most of the action was in Musketeer territory.
•Ocl. 19 TOLEDO (Dad', Day) •Oct. 26 at Kent Stale
•No. 2 MIAMI •Nor 9 at Ohio U.
•Nov 16 at Marshall
Otr-- Night 'Mid American Conference Games
Bnker kirk.'d off for the Fal- cons to start the second half with end Hob Young returning the hall to the Xavier .'IK for the Muske- teers. After making little headway, fallback Ed Serieka punted to the BG 17. On the fourth down the Falcons punted to the Xavier 41 where halfback Terry Meyer fumbled, and the Falcons gained control of the ball on the Xavier 41. A three yard loss and an un- HI canary roughness penalty put the Falcons on their own 44 with fourth down and 25 yards to go.
N'ehlcn's hurried punt to the If) was run back to the 40 by Terry Meyer. A pitchout from I-anc to Meyer went wild and Falcon center John Valentine fell on the loose ball on the Xavier 30. Speedy Floyd Lennox soon cat- steped over the Musketeer's weak left aide to score. Perry's conver- sion was good and Bowline; Green led 10-0 with 8 minutes remaining in the third quarter.
Late in the fourth quarter the Falcons took over possession of the ball on downs on their own 40. After two short gains, Lyons pined to Lennox on the Xavier 11, who was finally stopped on the 6* Sturg Russell carried to the 2 and again on an end sweep, Len- nox found pay dirt. Perry's kick was wide, and the Falcons led 16-0 for the remainder of tm, game.
Trackmen Prepare For Opening Meet
Bowling Green's cross-country team is preparing for its opening meet which is only four days away. The squad has been practicing daily and last Saturday ran a prac- tice meet against Michigan.
This years varsity squad con- sists of Bob Frost, Dick Snow, Bob Mears, Dave Armstrong, Carl Burns, Fred Alberini, Larry Dove, Jerry Kuhel, and Bill Providence.
Coach Dave Matthews feela this is the best cross-country team BG has had in the last four years. Last years squad finished with only a one win, nine loss record.
The freshman team is composed of Bruce Gierhart, Jack Engle, Mel Turner, Roger Hermling, Bob Taller, and Ken Roy.
IM Football Opening Soon; Officials Needed
Intramural football will soon be in full swing. A meeting was held Monday night with all the frater- nity football managers in atten- dence. Schedules were set up for this year.
Roosters are due in the intra- mural office by October 3. The fraternity league will get under way October 7 with the indepen- dents starting a little latter.
Any student interested in re- fereeing the intramural football games should get in contact with Dave Matthews. Mr. Matthews of- fice is located in the Natatorium.
Lettermen Provide Experience; Depth Offered By Sophmores
BG, Miami Loom As Top Prospects For MAC Title; Flashes Darkhorse
For the third year in a row Bowling: Green and Miami appear as the top contenders for the Mid-American Confer- ence football crown.
As the MAC begins its eleventh season of football com- petition, the remaining members must concede they have litlle or no chance to snatch first place.
Doyt Perry, Ohio Coach-of-the- back Ken llorton. Morton Year in 1956, has talent to burn this season. He finds himself parti- cularly deep all along the line. His only need is a big back to tighten the defense for the dash- ing Mr. DeOrio's wide stuff.
Miami has an outstanding run- ner in fullback Dave Thclen, who ranks second only to DeOrio in grinding out yardage. Last year he rushed for 635 yards and averaged better than six per carry.
Yoho Captain. Miami Pont also has another sensation
in Mack Yoho, a 205 lb. end and defensive terror. Yoho, Miami's captain, is rated as their best pro- fessional prospect.
Miami has a strong line and, despite the graduation of five of last year's six MAC choices (in- cluding Quarterback Tom Dimit- roff), the Redskins are close to the par set by Bowling Green.
Horton Good Poster Kent State's hopes depend on
the strong passing arm of Quarter-
is a deadly passer who likes to play long ball with his All-MAC right end. Ken Redlin.
Fullback Pick Fowler, who gain- ed over 600 yards last year, re- turns, as does the highly touted veteran center, Rudy Libertini, who is claimed by some to be the best in Ohio.
Trevor Rces has 20 lettermen back from last year's team that won seven games and scored 125 points in the final three tilts.
Down at Athens, Carroll Wid- does of Ohio U. has worked on perfecting the tricky "I" forma- tion he salvaged from a disastrous trip to Florida last year.
Widdoes has two good runners in Jim llillcs and Larry Brucklcs. and should field a veteran team.
Tho shining star of last Spring's drills was Tom Graf, giant sopho- more tackle. Graf stands 6'6", weighs 285, and has so much po- tential he may become the best
player Widdoes ever coached. The Bobcats smashed Indiana
St. Teachers of Pennsylvania, 50- 0, in their first game.
New Coach Merle Schlosser at Western Michigan is bringing much-needed new talent to the school, but this year the Broncos cannot be expected to improve on last year's 2-7 record. However, in their first game WM ran over scrappy Central Michigan, 33-0, which was a surprisingly high score.
Up in T-town, the Toledo V. Rockets shape up about equally with Western Michigan. Guard Ron Boehme is a 60 minute man. Ed Wright is a promising halfback, and Dan Howell is a tough pass receiver. After that, TU is lack- ing.
When all is said and done, Bowling Green is the choice ap- parent. This year the Falcons have too many guns for any MAC op- ponent to stop.
Miami has to play Purdue the week before they come to Bowling Green. While Purdue isn't espec- ially tough in the Big 10, Miami can't win both.
Kent might go somewhere if the Flashes can handle Miami and con- tain Bowling Green.
With two frames already played this season Bowling Green's varsity football squad looks like it has a good chance Co of retaining the MAC title. The Falcons are believed to have as much experience as last years squad and even more depth. There are twenty lettermen on the team.
Coach Doyt Perry lost three of the stalwarts of last years cham- ionship team. They were tackle Kenny Russell who is now playing with the Detroit Lyons, Fullback Jack Giroux, and center Hal Peek.
Replacing Russell at the tackle position is letterman Larry Baker. The other tackle position is being handled by letterman Karl Koep- fer. Jim Dreher, an end last year has moved in to take over for Peek.
There is quite a battle still going on for the fullback slot. Sturg Russell, who did not see too much action last year, Al Hoover, Jerry Dianiska, and Don Evans are the top candidates.
MAX GRABBER Style Store for Men
MAX GRAEBER Style Store for Men
The rest of the Falcon team is about the same as last year. Don Nehlen is running the team from the quarterback posi- tion. Vic DeOrio, the nation's 14th leading ground gainer last year will be running from the right halfback spot The other halfback duty so far this season has been divided between Carlos Jackson I '.'.'•;• letterman, Bill Spencer, Bob Ramlow. and Harold Furcron.
The squad is bolstered at ends by two vctererns Kd Janeway and Ray Reese. There are also six sophomores pushing for starting position.
All-Ohio and all-MAC Tim Mur- nen is handling left guard. Op- posite Murnen is either Bill Page or Larry Kolly. Reserve center Rob Morrill has alao seen a lot of action at the guard position.
Frosh Meeting Oct. 2 Any freshman interested in try-
ing out for the freshman basket- ball team should report to the Men's Gym Wednesday, Oct. 2 at 4 p.m.
On Campus with *fo§hulmarj
(.\ulhor of "llarefoot Boy H'iM Chtck," etc.)
THE MIXTURE AS BEFORE Today liegins my fourth year of writing this column
and, ax l>cforc, I will continue to explore the issues that grip the keen young mind of campus America—burning questions like "Should housemothers la? forced to retire at 28?" and "Should pajamas and rolxw bo allowed at first-hour classes?" and "Should proctors IK- armed?" and "Should picnicking be permitted in the .stacks?" and "Should teachers above the rank of associate profagaOt be empowered to |>crform marriages?" and "Should cap- ital punishment for pledges IK- nl>olishcd?"
^4UmWMskmt^p/eSesbedbo//MP Philip Morris Incorporated sponsors this column,
l'hilip Morris Incorporated makes Philip Morris ciga- rettes. They also make Marlboro cigarettes. Marlboro is what I am going to talk to you about this year.
Before lieginning the current series of columns, I made an exhaustive study of Marlboro advertising. This took almost four minutes. The Marlboro people don't waste words. They give it to you fast: "You get a lot to like in a Marlboro . . . Filter ... Flavor ... Flip-top Box."
Well, sir, at first this npproach seemed to me a little terse, a bit naked. Perhaps, thought I, I should drape it with a veil of violet prose, adorn it with a mantle of fluffy adjectives, dangle some participles from the ears . . . But then I thought, what for? Doesn't that tell the whole Marlboro story? . .. Kilter . . . Flavor ... Flip-top Box.
Marlboro tastes great. The filter works. So does the box. What else do you need to know?
So, with the Marlboro story quickly told, let us turn immediately to the chief problem of undergraduate life— the money problem. This has always been a vexing dilemma, even in my own college days. I recall, for example, a classmate named Oliver Hazard Sigafoos, a great strapping fellow standing 14 hands high, who fell in love with a beautiful Theta named Nikki Spillane, with hair like beaten gold and eyeballs like two table- spoons of forget fulness.
Every night Oliver Hazard would take Nikki out to dine and dance, and then to dine again, for dancing made Nikki ravenous. Then they would go riding in the swan boats, and then Nikki, her appetite sharpened by the sea air, would have 8 or 10 cutlets, and then Oliver Hazard would take her home, stopping on the way to buy her a pail of oysters or two.
To raise money for these enchanted evenings, Oliver Hazard took on a number of part-time jobs. Between classes he cut hair. After school he gutted perches. From dusk to midnight he vulcanized medicine balls. From midnight to dawn he trapped night crawlers.
This crowded schedule took, alas, a heavy toll from Oliver Hazard. In the space of a month he dwindled from 260 to 104 pounds—but that, curiously enough, proved his salvation.
Today Oliver Hazard is a jockey, earning a handsome living which, combined with what he makes as a lymph donor after hours, is quite sufficient to curb Nikki's S" rlish appetite. Today they are married and live in Upper
arlboro, Maryland, with their two daughters, Miter and Flavor, and their son. Flip-top Box.
The makeri of Marlboro lake pleature In bringing you thtt fret-wheeling, uneengored column every meek during (lit eehool year... And epeaklng of pleasure, have you tried a UarlboroT
McDonald Announces Appointment Of 21 Faculty Members To Staff
Twenty-one new faculty members were appointed to University positions this sum- mer, according to President Ralph W. McDonald.
Hanns Anders, instructor in chemistry, received hin A.B. de- cree from Oberlin College and his M.S. from Ohio State. For the past two ycara Anders has been in charge of laboratories in the Industrial Hygiene Division La- boratory, Ohio Department of Health.
Frank Italdanzn Jr. is a new instructor in F.nglish. He received hia A.B. degree from Oberlin Col- lege, his M.A. from the Univer- sity of Chicago, and his Ph.D. from Cornel University. He cornea to Howling Green from Louisiana State University at Baton Rouge where he was instructor and as- sistant professor of English.
Morgan Brent, assistant pro- fessor of biology, received his B.S., M.S. and Ph.D. from North- western University. Dr. Brent has been an instructor in the Depart- ment of Bacteriology of Jefferson Medical College for the last three years.
Krnest J. Burgi has been ap- pointed assistant professor of speech. He received his B.A. at Arizona State College; his M.A. at the University of Denver; and his Ph.D. at the University of Pittsburgh. He has served aa a research associate at the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh.
Robert Chapman, instructor in music, received his B. Mus., and hia M.A. from the State Univer- sity of Iowa, and he is a candidate for a Ph.D. there.
N. William F.asterly, instructor in Biology, received his A.B., at West Virginia University; hia M.S. at the State University of Iowa; and his Ph.D. at West Vir- ginia University.
Merle Flamm, instructor in Phy- sics, received his A.B. from Ash- land College; his M.A. from the University of Michigan and for the last five years has been a member of the faculty at Clyde High School in Clyde Ohio.
Carl I). Hall has been appointed instructor in art. He received his U.S. from Southwest Missouri State College; and is a candidate
HEW FACULTY MEMBERS—Shown abov* are ion-.. o| the mwcomra at the university this year. They Include (left to rtaht Iront row) Carl D. Hall. Dr. Frank Baldaasa Jr.. Dr. N. William Easterly. Robert Chapman; second row. William Gowler. Dr. Morgan Brent. Dr. Edward Karlln. Dr. Ernest Rural. Dr. Richard Hoarei top row. Capt. lames Miller. Dr. William Jackson. Hanni Anders, and Mai. Harry Williams.
for M.F.A. at the State University of Iowa.
Charles Everett Helppi, lecturer in business administration, received hia B.S. in Business Administration at Eastern Michigan College. He is a candidate for the Ph.D. at Ohio State.
Richard D. Hoare, instructor in geology, received his A.B. at Aug- ustanu College; hia M.A. at the University of Missouri; and his Ph.D. nt the University of Missou- ri.
Mary C. Hissong, associate pro- fessor of English received her B.S., M.A. and Ph.D. at Ohio State University. She was instructor and assistant professor of English at the University from 1088 to 1946.
William B. Jackson, assistant profesaor of biology, received his A.B., and M.A. from the Univer- sity of Wisconsin and Sc.D. from Johns Hopkins University.
Edward J. Karlin, instructor in biology, received his B.S. from City College of New York; his M.S. from the University of Min- nesota and his Ph.D. from Cornell University.
I.orrene Ort, assistant professor of education, received her B. Mus. at Oberlin College; her M.A. and Ph. D. from Ohio State.
Seven new persons have joined the faculty as military personnel.
MSGT Edwin R. Conner, admin-
istrative assistant, ROTC; has had more than IB years of military service, with tours in Japan, Korea, Europe and Panama.
SFC William E. Fisher, admin- istrative assistant, ROTC; has had five years of military aervice in Europe and two years in Japan.
SSGT James Fnote, administra- tive assistant, AFROTC; has spent the last six years in the military service.
MSGT James Mendell, adminis- trative assistant, ROTC; has spent more thon ten years in military service, which has included tours ni Japan and Korea.
Captain James I. Miller, assis- tant professor of military science and tnctics, has served II months in the European Theater and 14 months in the Far East.
Lt. Col. Fred Seibert, professor of air science and tactics, has for- merly held key air force intelli- gence posts in the northern sector of North America. He has been a senior Air Force member, De- partments of State and Defense Military Information Control Com- mittee Secretariat, with headquart- ers in the Pentagon.
Mnjor Harry Wiliianis, assistant professor of military science and tactics has completed more than nine years of active commissioned service with tours in Europe and the Far East.
Committee Announces
Artist Series Plan The schedule of Artist Series
programs for the coming year wo* recently announced by members of the Artist Series committee.
The first performance will be given by Nora Kovach, Istvan Rabovsky and their dance en- semble on Sunday, Oct. 13.
Celebrating the anniversary of the famous Lincoln-Douglas de- bates, a new play entitled "The Rivalry," by Norman Corwin, will be presented Friday, Nov. 15. In leading roles will be Raymond Massey, Agnes Moorchend and Rrian Donlevy.
The National Symphony Orches- tra will present a concert on Sun- day, March 9: and the Roger Wagner Chorale win perform on Sunday, April 13.
In addition to the above at- tractions, the committee will pre- sent famous campus organizations such as the University Choral Society and the Toledo Symphony in Verdi's Requiem on February 21, and the new Collegiate Chorale on Jan. 19. These will be bonus attractions to Artist Series pat- rons.
K Sig, ZBT, DU Top Fraternity Scholarship
Kappa Sigma fraternity led
averages for both semesters
of the 1966-57 term. Zeta Beta
Tau led the list in pledge averages with a 2.481. Zeta Beta Tau ranked next to Kappa Sigma in point averages for fraternity actives, having a 2.491 record as compared with Kappa Sigma's 2.649.
Kappa Sigma, with an average of 2.496, received a $500 prise from the fraternity's national of- fice in recognition of the organi- zation's outstanding scholastic re- cord. The chapter ranked second among the 128 Kappa Sigma chapters in the United States in scholastic improvement over a one- year period. Actives of the chap- ter have a point average of 2.549. average for the semester was
The all undergraduate men's average for the semester was 2.321, as compared with 2.310 for fraternities.
Other averages, including only fraternity actives, include:
Alpha Tau Omega, 2.182; Phi
Delta Theta, 2.473; Sigma Nu, 2.459; Delta Upsilon, 2.457; Pi Kappa Alpha, 2.447; Theta Chi, 2.446; Phi Kappa Tau, 2.422; Del- ta Epsilon, 2.408; Alpha Kappa Omega, 2.402; Sigma Chi, 2.366; Delta Tau Delta, 2.283; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 2.239; Phi Kappa Psi. 2.111.
Other averages, including only fraternity pledges, are:
Delta Upsilon, 2.415; Sigma Chi, 2.100; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 2.073; Alpha Tau Omega, 2.046; Phi Kap- pa Tau, 2.016; Sigma Nu. 1.903; Kappa Sigma, 1.8881 Phi Delta Theta. 1.804; Theta Chi, 1.773; Delta Epsilon, 1.750; Pi Kappa Alpha, 1.705; Alpha Kappa Ome- ga, 1.550; Delta Tau Delta, 1.45K; Phi Kappa Psi. 1.405.
Other averages, including both actives and pledges, are:
Zeta Hots Tau, 2.490; Delta Upsilon, 2.415; Alpha Tau Omega, 2.397; Phi Kappa Tau, 2..177; Sig- ma Nu, 2.376; Delta Epailon, 2.361; Phi Delta Theta, 2.342; Sigma Chi, 2.330; Theta Chi, 2.323; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 2.202; Alpha Kappa Omega, 2.193; Delta Tau Delta. 2.123; and Phi Kappa Psi, 1.984.
The Colonial Restaurant will prepare for any
Party or Social Occasion
DONUTS 2 Days Notice Must Be Given On All Orders
The Colonial Restaurant 522 East Wooster
Phone 4401 Bowling Green
' HI GANG WELCOME BACK' A Get Acquainted Special Is Waiting For You At The College Laundromat For A
Limited Time Only . . .
For The Price Of One
Individual One Day Laundry Service Shoe Repair By Kennedy of Toledo
The College Laundromat 115 E. Court Street Store Hours: 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Closed Sunday
The B.G. News October 1, 1957
Recommended Citation