xt71zc7rnz4d https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt71zc7rnz4d/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19580620  newspapers sn89058402 English  Copyright is retained by the publisher. http://www.kykernel.com The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, June 20, 1958 text The Kentucky Kernel, June 20, 1958 1958 2013 true xt71zc7rnz4d section xt71zc7rnz4d Fast Time For

"TKIEIEKTBIL

Vol. XLIV

University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky., Friday, June 20, 1958

Number 50

Annual SU Tour Features
Five Thoroughbred Farms
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Beauty And The Beast
Racing champ Nashua is admired by pretty Sara Sue Law, left, program director for the Student Union, and an unidentified woman.
Miss Law will conduct the annual Bluegrass Horse Farm Tour next
Friday.

Peabody College President
To Speak Here Monday
Dr. Henry H. Hill, president of
George Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville. Tenn., and a former
dean at UK, will be principal
speaker Monday at a one-da- y
conference held in connection with
the 10th "Workshop in Values."
The address, scheduled for 10:30
a.m. in Memorial Hall willTbe on
the theme of "Moral and Spiritual
Values in Public Education." University President Frank O. Dickey
will preside.
The workshop opened June 9
and will continue until July 4.
Persons taking the course earn
three hours of graduate credit.
Under the direction of Dr. Ellis

Hartford, chairman of the Division

of Foundations of Education, and
an authority on moral and spiritual values in education, members
of the workshop are seeking to
arrive at certain conclusions in a
creative and individualistic man
ner.
Last summer a values group discussed church and state in education; nature of values Ljiature and
development of personality; nat
ure of experience andJtS-Contro- L
,and functional relation of values
to experiences. These discussions
lead to the conclusion that values
are indigenous to the
and to life.
school-communi-

ty

Murray Founder
Dr. Wells, Dies
,

Wells was a founder and

president

College.

his death.

of

He was 82

New Mascot,

Stuffed Cat
SuKy has decided UK has been

long enough without a mascot. As
a result, the University will be pre-

sented a huge stuffed wildcat this
fall.

best-know-

-

Engineers
Dr. J. C. Eaves, head of the UK
Mathematics and Astronomy Department, addressed a meeting of
the American Society for Engineering Education tn Berkeley,
California, yesterday.
Dr. Eaves gave an evaluation of
an experimental lprogram sponsored by the Ford Foundation. He
was accompanied by four other
faculty members.
They are Dr. Merl Baker, director of the Kentucky Research
Foundation; Prof. Robert E.
Shaver, dean of the College of
Engineering; Dr. D. V. Terrell,
dean emeritus of the College of
Engineering, and Dr, Roy Swift,
professor of metallurgical engi
neering.
A report on UK activites in
Indonesia, prepared by William
of the IndoJenkins,
nesian contract, and Dr. Raker,
will be presented at the meeting.
Dr. Baker will also meet with two
national A S E E committees of
which he is a member.
Dean Shaver and Dr. Terrell will
make a study of the operation of
the meeting to make plans for the
1961 meeting which will be held at

At Elmendorf Farm you will see
the Haggin Columns. These four
impressive structures mark the entrance to Green Hills, home of the
late James B. Haggin, former owner. The columns were left standing as a memorial to him.
The main attraction at Dixiana
is a barn finished in flawless hardwood at a cast of $90,000! . . .
Who said people live better than UK.
horses.
Nashua (see picture), world's
leading money winning horse, will
be seen at Spendthrift Farm.
While racing, Nashua won $1,288,-56- 5.
of
A syndicate composed
Leslie Combs, owner of Spendthrift, and other prominent horsemen paid $1,250,000 for Nashua.
Faraway Farm is the site of
Man O' War's statue and grave.
Big Red was almost 31 when he
A former UK Dean of Men, Dr.
died. The number of trees leading
Theodore Tolman Jones, 81. died
up to his statue corresponds to his
early this week at the Central
age.
Baptist Hospital in Lexington.
Show horses from Castleton
Dr. Jones, who was also head of
Farm are exhibited all over the the Department of Ancient Languworld, under the name of Dodge ages and Literatures, retired in
Stables. Their office and stud barn 1947. He Joined the UK staff in
cost
of a million. 1902 as Instructor of Latin and was
Castleton. is also well known for made assistant professor in 1904.
its harness horses.
In 1909 he became head of the
The group will leave at 1:00 pjn. Latin Department, later named
(CDT) from the Student Union the Department of Ancient LanguBuilding and return approximately ages and Literatures.
at 5:30 pjn.
Dr. Jones was appointed acting
dean of men in 1922 and dean of
men In 1933. He served as acting
dean of the graduate school in
FILE FOR DEGREES
1932.
Born In Manchester, the dean
Senior and graduate students taught In the Clay County schools
who expect to graduate In Aufor short period. He
gust must make applications for A.B.a degree from UK received his
In 1902, his
their degrees Wednesday and master's from Havard In 1908 and
Thursday, July 2 and 3.
his Ph.D. from the same school In
Applications should be made in 1929.
the office of the dean of the college in which the student expects to receive his degree.

Former Dean
T. T. Jones
Is Dead At 81

one-f6ur- th

The cat, which is now on order,
is being prepared by a company
noted for its manufacture of life
like toys. Judging from past experience, it was decided a live mascot would be too troublesome and
difficult to handle.
The presentation of the mascot
will be made October 11 at the
Auburn-Kentuck- y
football game.
Plans are being made for SuKy to
contest to
conduct a campus-wid- e
choose a - name for- - the- cat, and it
is hoped that the
will
judge the contest.
The mascot,
to being
displayed at all athletic contests,
will be used by SuKy for its pep
rallies and dances. The cat and
A total of 3,204 students have
his pictures will be used for promotion this fall, and next spring enrolled at UK for the current
summer session, according to Dr.
of both minor and major sports.
Charles F. Elton, dean of admissions and registrar.
This figure does not include enrollments in 96 scheduled short
courses, which last summer swelled
the total enrollment to 3,581, and
is expected to do the same this
I year. Dr. Elton, sald- School- - has the
The
Dr. Doris M. Seward, UK dean largest Graduate
enrollment, totaling 1.251
of women, is in charge of coordr-natin-g students. Other colleges and their
materials in student coun- enrollments are: Arts and Sciselling at a two-Wenationwide ences, 605; Agriculture and Home
workshop for college and univer- Economics, 122; Engineering, 502;
sity housemothers at Purdue Uni- Law, 40; Education, 408, and Comversity, West Lafayette, Jnd.
merce, 273.
Purpose of the school Is to ptf er
Qfficials at the University's Ashtraining to women who are now land Center have announced an
housemothers or are house di- enrpllment pf 132 students. Northrectors in women's or men's stu- ern Center, Cdylngton. enrollment
dent living groups or who are con- figures have not been announced
sidering entering this field of because registration was not
empoyment.
started until Monday.
K-Cl- ub

sec-on-

at the time

H,

of

Three UK Men
At Latin Meet
Dr. Jonah Skiles, Wilbert L.
Carr, and Robert J. Buck are attending the Eleventh Latin Institute, and annual Latin teachers
conference at Miami University,
Oxford, Ohio.

Court Rules
Time Law
Not Valid

Dr. Eaves
Addresses

UK

Vlct-Preslde-

nt

Frank

D.

Peterson told the Kernel yesterday that he feels "that the University will to on the time that
prtvalls In Lexington." after the
State Court of Appeals ruled Tuesday that last time Is legal.
Dr. Peterson also said that he
thinks the change will coma tn the
very near future.
President Frank G. Dfckey said
Wednesday thai UK clocks wmld
remain an standard time ai
until a meeting of the Board of
Trustees Uday.
Dr. Dickey said the Court of Appeals ruling Tuesday regarding the
"time bill" of the 1958 legislature
might be the subject of an Informal discussion of the board.
The Court's decision declaring
daylight time legal made Invalid
a state law requiring governmental
units to operate on standard time.
The ruling came Just two days before the law was to become ef-

lst

fective.

The unanimous decision finding
constitutional objections In each
section of the statute passed by
the 1958 legislature was handed
down Tuesday. The Justices found
particularly faulty a part of the
law which would have Imposed
severe penalties on firms and Individuals displaying or using any
other time than standard.
One part of the decision

said

the justices were Impelled to declare this attempt of the legislature to solve the problem abortive
because It offends constitutional
provisions designed to protect the
private and public rights of the
people of this commonwealth.
Earlier in the decision, the court
had said it was in sympathy with
the legislature in trying to secure
a uniform time standard In Ken
tucky.
..
A late report stated mai ine
Commerce Commission
would begin public hearings on
July 21 here In Lexington - to con-M- r
the nrtltion of 21 central
Kentucky cities requesting that
they be placed In the Eastern time
xone rather than remain In the
Central zone.
in-trt- at

Campus Calendar
urnn .Tun 23. Summer Confer
ence on Moral and Spiritual
0
Values. Memorial Hall.
9:30-10:3-

p.m.
Tup

June 24. Movie: "A Man
Called Peter", Memorial Hall
Amphitheatre, 7:45 p.m.
Thurs., June 26. Folk Dance.
Women's Oym, 6:30 p.m.

Enrollment
Set At 3,204

Dean Seward
At Workshop
the
'Mivrry State

Itainey Wells, a member of the
UK board of trustees in the 1920's,
died Sunday at his home in Mur-

ray.

Suky Buys

They'll be off and running on
the annual Bluegrass Horse Farm
Tour ntxt Friday.
The trip, sponsored by the Student Union, Is open to all students
of the University at a cost of 30
cents. Students Interested in going
on the tour must sign up at the
Student Union Information desk
before noon Thursday.
n
Five of the
bluegrass
farms are Included on the excursion : Elmendorf , Dlxiana,
Spendthrift, Faraway and Castle-to- n.

Seem s Likely Soon

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mlrsgt as sba setts rtllcf frot ht beat

* 2 -- THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Friday,

June 20,

1958

UK Helps

The Kentucky Kernel
,

Entrrrd

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.

University of Kentucky

Pott Office

(

Youngsters

Islington, Kentucky m rcorul clans matter under the

Act of March 3, 1879.
Publithrd weekly during school eicept holiday! and exaim.
THREE DOLLARS A SCHOOL YEAR

JOIIN EOERTON, Editor
ANDY EPPERSON, Managing Editor
BARDARA LAKE, News Editor
BILL TULLY, Makeup Editor
LARRY VAN HOOSE, Sports Editor
DON DEATON and PAUL SCOTT, Feature Editors
PERRY ASHLEY, Bus. Mgr.
NORMAN McMULLIN, Adv. Mgr.
JOHN MITCHELL, Photographer

The Next Step
Almost lost in the excitement of final exams and graduation
last month was the decision of the faculty to raise the minimum
academic standing required of University students.
The new ruling will make probation or dismissal the penalties for failure to make a standing of 2.0. In the past, freshmen have been required to average 1.4, sophomores 1.6 and
upperclassmen 1.8. The new plan will effect freshmen this fall
and all students in the fall of 1959.
Not in many years perhaps never has the University taken
such a giant step to improve its academic reputation. Last fall
37 per cent of the undergraduate students here made below
a 2.0. Many of those will be better students under the new
plan, and the ones who don't want to try can make room for
others who do.
But higher standards alone are not enough. The University
needs a uniform grading system, applicable to all undergraduates. The new ruling will be effective in the colleges of Arts
and Sciences and Commerce, but in the other colleges the poor
students will continue to glide by.
A breakdown of grades from last fall shows that only two
of the 31 departments in A&S and Commerce averaged 3.0 or
better for all classes, and four of the 31 averaged below 2.0.
At the same time, 11 of the 28 departments in the other colleges
averaged over 3.0, and none of them were below 2.0.
It would appear from all this that a grade of C in A&S or
Commerce would correspond to an A or a B in one of the other
colleges, while a C in one of those colleges might not rate a
passing grade in A&S or Commerce.
The figures don't balance. If the faculty will take on step
further and adopt a uniform grading system, then we'll all have
to work for an education, and the 1,500 graduates who leave
here each year will have a common yardstick to be measured by.

Learn Latin
By BILL TULLY

Latin may be the dread of many
college students, but 18 elementary
school pupils are enjoying the language on the University campus

this summer.
The youngsters range In age
from nine to 13. They are participating in a program started
by. Dr. Wilbert L. Carr of the UK
Ancient Languages Department
during the summer of 1948.
Originally the pupils came from
the seventh, eighth and ninth
grades, but last summer an additional class was started' which in
cluded pupils reaching as low as
the fourth grade.
The pupils are being introduced
to the language in much the same
way as they are taught to speak
English. This is the aural-or- al
method. At first the pupils hear
Latin spoken and answer questions
in the language about objects in
the classroom. Later they learn to
read brief dialogues from their
text book.
The students have had no Latin
previously but the program allows
them to study the language until
they reach the age where they
can take courses at their own

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Dr. Car's own text, "The Living
Language," which is very familiar
to all UK collegiate Latin students,
is being used on a less intensive
basis by the youngsters.
The young linguists are being
taught by Miss Shirley Lewis, a
June graduate of UK. Miss Lewis
was an honor grad with a major
In languages..

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There's not much danger that these kids will have to take the basic
achievement examination for language proficiency when they get to
college. The Department of Ancient Languages is getting them off
to an early start with Shirley Lewis, left, as their Instructor. Looking
at the Roman Empire on the map are students Lanny McClellan,
Jimmie Eaves, Miml McClellan, Robert Harding III and Robert Biggs.

Home of the College Folks

BREAKFAST

v

Learning Their Latin

has five members. The other group
consists of 13 beginners.'
In commenting on the classes,
Dr. Carr said it is hoped that the
students "will have lost their common fear of the study of foreign
schools.
languages.'" If successful, these
Two classes are being offered youngsters will have a big edge on
this summer. One is a continua- other students who are forced to
tion of a course offered during the begin
at the high
spring semester which met once school their studies
level, he said.
a week. This continuation class

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* 20, 1958 -- 3

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Friday, June

UK Coeds Get

Late Dorm Hours

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Girls State delegates from 63 Kentucky counties
were on campus this week. Two of them, Linda
Dallou, Cynthiana, and Judy Illatt, Covington, are
shown above (left) registering. Signing them In is
Mrs. Charles Bruen, Winchester. One of the activities on the entertainment program was a "splash
party" in the coliseum pool. Seeing a chance for a
prank, Linda and Judy playfully push one of the

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Text Books
School Supplies
Engineer's Supplies

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lifeguards into the pool (middle). The other lifeguard in the background is getting an evident kick
out of the proceedings. The girls were kept running
from daylight to dark going to meetings, political
rallies, elections, etc., so mealtime was eagerly looked forward to since it gave them a chance to Just
sit down arid rest awhile between events on their
tight schedules.

Co-Auth- or

Book

They are Dr. Carsie Hammonds,
chairman of the UK division of
vocational education, Dr. Ernest
Fergus, UK professor of farm
crQ
head of
and Hayen
the University of Georgia agrono- my department.

Two UK faculty members are
with a University of
Georgia faculty member of a book,
-Field Crops, Including Southern
Field Crops." It was published this
week.
co-auth-

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WAYWARD BUS
Jayne Mansfield
Joan Collins
Plus Cartoon

This morning the delegation will
take a trip to Frankfort where the
Governor of Girls State will be
inaugurated. A. B. Chandler, Governor of Kentucky, will give an
address of greeting to the group.
While in Frankfort, the girls will
sit in on sessions of the Senate and
House and visit the Kentucky Historical Museum, the State Capitol
and the Governor's Mansion.
The program will be concluded
Saturday morning with presentation of awards and certificates and
a meeting of the Girls State Alumnae Association.

WASHED

S. LIME

DRAGOON WELLS MASSACRE

For 12th Girls State Program

Two From Faculty

KENNEDY
BOOK STORE

And

UK Invaded; 253 On Campus
At a welcoming program TuesOver 250 high school girls invadcampus this week for day morning, County Judge Bart
ed the UK
the 12th annual Kentucky Girls N. Peak and Lexington Mayor
Shelby Kinkead addressed the
State.
group. In the afternoon, the reThe girls, representing 65 of
Arts
Kentucky's 120 counties, arrived presentatives toured the Fine home
Building and Maxwell Place,
week-lon- g
proMonday for the
of President Dickey. A stunt night
gram.
program was held Tuesday evenAfter registration and assignment ing.
tt rooms Monday morning at PatA "splash party" at the Coliseum
terson Hall, a general assembly pool and party caucuses were on
was held in the Student Union the agenda Wednesday morning.
Ballroom. Mrs. W. C. Wilson, In the afternoon, county primaries
Girls State director, presided at were held. After results from the
the meeting and welcomed the primaries, the two political parties,
delegates.
the Federalists and Nationalists,
Monday night the girls got down organized their forces and held
to the business at hand by electing political rallies.
Thursday morning the girls votmayors and city commissioners for
nomina- ed in the state primaries and balfour mythical cities. The
tions and balloting followed an loting in the county and state
finals was held last night.
organization of city government.

Later hours will (to into effect
this weekend for women living In
Keeneland Hall. Jewell Hall, the
Home Management House and the
Kappa Delta and Chi Omega
sorority houses.
The new closing hours are: Monday through Thursday. 11 pm.;
Friday and Saturday. 1 a m., and
Sunday, 11:30 p.m.

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* 4 -- THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Friday.

June 20,

1958

Wildcat Cagers List
Tough 25 Game Card
By LARRY VAN IIOOSE
schedule Rupp said, "We will be on
Coach Adolph Itupp's 29th Wild- the spot every time out more than
cat unit will bear a man-slzc- d
load ever before. I was lucky once be
on Its young shoulders as the 1958-5- 9 fore In replacing a national champ
cage campaign opens next De- ionship crew with a bunch of
cember.
sophomores, but times have chang
The UK court kings face a diffi- ed. Our own conference Is tougher
cult 25 game card which Includes than It has ever been as proved by
14 Southeastern Conferences foes the fact that three SEC teams
and 11 other quintets, among them finished In the top 16 of the nation
Navy, Notre Dame, and Illinois. and we encountered the most op
Both Navy and Notre Dame sport position In history before winning
winning records In previous en- the title this past season."
gagements with the Cats.
The Cats open their defense of
Leading the squad Into battle the SEC title in early January
next winter will be Kentucky's
may well he
alter Hajjpg fpet
hopeful Johnny Cox, the tcm$hcc$ ncfcrutr $cfiequ(e
only returning' starter from Rupp's ever attempted, fa Kentucky team.
championship combination.
Powers tfniprp, uk, Southern
UrytahJ,
The 5 Hazard, Ky. hoopster, MfttbosJUt. St.
who promlsts to become the Navy, and Illinois test the Wildcats
school's sixteenth
while the UK Invitational Tour
will be aided by fast developing ney featuring defending champ
Don Mills, 7 reserve plvotman, west Virginia, Ohio state. Oklaand frosh flash Billy Ray Llckert homa State, and host Kentucky Is
along with two Junior college sandwiched in between.
transfer players and two other Among the top threats to the
reserves from last year's team.
Cats' conference title may be AuCommenting on next year's burn, Tennessee, and Mississippi
State. "You can sum It up by say1
ing the Southeastern Conference
AUTO ft HOME
will be the strongest and best
RADIO
league in the country next season,"
Rupp said.

fat

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6--

IW1I
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in

REPAIRS

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Little Orphan Annie and all her
friends are blind.
Pogo has announced he will not
run for President on the Okefe-noke- e
Ticket in 1960.
Plato was the firstman to discover the merits of whiskey sours.
Eli Whitney invented the cotton
gin, a primitive drink used to

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4-- A,

Writer Reviews
Platters, Flicks
By DON DEATON

Concentrated though my course
of study is, I have had time In the
past week to review the current
crop of movies in Lexington. In
other moments-- of leisure, and
while reading Illckleberry Finn"
(required reading. English 123b), X
was able to aDDreciate tnd evahi.
ate the top records of the day. So
here are my observations, movies

yv

0

nrsi.

"The Curse of Frankenstein"
Advertised to haunt you forever,
this shockingly frank production
concerns a Physics SI teacher who
goes out oi his mind because he is
forced to pass graduating seniors,
an act very much against his
principles.
"The Return of Dracula" Produced by the same arroun who five
you "The Curse of Dracula," this
flick is given the seal of approval
of the dood Vampire Keeping
Magazine, and is
for all coeds whose dates
have a tendency to bite them on
highly-recommen-

II.
Mine Chief Honored

ded

me necK.
"The Thine That Woudn't Die"
Missed this one, but rumor has
it that the Thing was very happily
dead until the government tried

to collect back Income taxes from
his wife. The Thine was verv ablv
performed by Hollywood Favorite,
Liusnweii seagram.'

"The Incredible Shrinkine Man"
The touchingly dramatic tale of
anemic mue J. caesar, a phycho-lo- gl
major who went deaf during a
Daammton class In 1912, and who is
waiting still for the bell to riner
ending class.
"From Hell To Texas" A run
western which reveals
that the two terms in the title are.
as everyone knows, synonymous.
On the lighter side, you can
study your homework to a back
ground or the following records, all
of them classics.
"The Purple PeoDle-EateA
conservative but delightful little
ditty about a charming little fellow whose lifelong ambition is to
ll
play in a
band. His
efforts are in vain, however, since
he has neither sideburns nor hillbilly twang, and he leaves earth a
sadder but wiser purple people-eate- r.

James II. ThaJan (left), chief of the Kentucky Department of Mines
and Minerals, and Paul Gannon, Head of the Kentucky Strip Mining
Commission, were honored at a recent dinner meeting of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers.

HERE'S THE ANSWER TO . . .

LAUNDRY PROBLEMS
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1

MAJORIE MORNINGSTAR
Gene Kelly Natalie Wood
Also
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Sun.-Mon.-Tue- s.,

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Wed.-Thurs-

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Color

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June

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Also
OF MURDER
Vera Ralston David Brian
ACCUSED

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22-23-- 24

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Marlon Brando Montgomery
Clift

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Blue Grass Field

DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF

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Frank Lovejoy
James Best

Prove to Yourself that

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FLYING

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"Witch Doctor"
An apparent
lampoon on Freud, Ann Landers
and Dr. Norman Vincent Peale
combined, this romantic tune gives
the magic words to solve

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