xt74j09w1m5x https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt74j09w1m5x/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19420710  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, July 10, 1942 text The Kentucky Kernel, July 10, 1942 1942 2013 true xt74j09w1m5x section xt74j09w1m5x Good-by-Charl-






Lieutenant Charles A
Smith. Jr.. former business
manager of the Kentucky
Kernel, died Sunday at
Duncan Field. San
Texas, of a bullet
"Charlie" was an honor
graduate of the University
and a member of Omicron
Delta Kappa. He received
hi commission in the
Army Air Corns. Lowry
Field, near Denver. Colo.,
and was commissioned several months ago. Since
that time he has been stationed at Duncan Field as
a bombardier.
His body, with a military
escort, was brought to his
home at Pendleton. Ky
where he will be buried
this afternoon.

University of Kentucky, Lexington







""Mft WW



Lieut. Charles A. Smith

An Associated Press dispatch received yesterday afternoon stated that Deputy Sheriff Vernon Merritt. Bandera County, Texas,
had been charged with the murder of Smith, which occurred on
An army board has absolved Smith from any blame and held
that he died "in the line of duty."


FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1942


Income From Student Fees Drops
With Low War-Tim- e
Comptroller Peterson



by Houston Thomas
Beginning this month and continuing thereafter, a special exhibition will be arranged for students
in the University museum.
The exhibition for July, which is

now on display, is comprised of
many ornaments and specimens
found near the mound of an Indian
chief buried in the Crigler Mound
in Boone County.
The Crigler Mound is located
near the Ohio River across from
That Americans and Brazilians 4
metropolitan Cincinnati and was
will work in unison toward perfectbuilt over a house structure. Within
ing a better good neighbor policy
the house was the tomb of the chief
was the theme expressed by Dr.
who was found with many speciHemane Travares de Sa in a
speech on "Oor South American
mens dug up by the WPA in
Neighbors" presented at the final
with the University
convocation of the first summer
Authored by Dr. Moses E. Ligon. Museum.
quarter in Memorial hall Thursday professor of secondary education
Evidently this huge mound was
at 9:50 a. m.
University and a native of built in
Dr. Travares, who has been in the at the
honor of the Indian chief"
United States for the past six the Commonwealth, a comprehen- said Dr. Charles E. Snow, acting
months atudvinc educational svs- - sive history 'of public education in head of the Department of Ar.thro- PloSy &rd Archaeology.
tems. read a document drawn up by Kentucky has just
South American students in both by the University's bureau of school
Portuguese and English.
It expressed the feeling of good
The 370 page volume details the
will among Brazilian students for
those in America, and based this origins of the state's public rchool
friendship as the foundation for the system and indicates the effect of
good neighbor policy. "We beheve the mother state, Virginia, upon
in the united front of American Kentucky's early
The military department has anatempts in edurepublics and such a front must
nounced the University quota for
on cooperation and friendship cation.
the Army Enlisted Reserve Corps
The delayed development of pub- at 443 students. Of this number 95
between our two countries" was the
lic education in Kentucky was due must be freshmen. 78 sophomores,
initial statement in the document.
Preceding the address by Dr. to the widely held theory that edu- 1C2 Juniors, and 108 seniors.
Travares. an invocation wa read by cation was a matter of private and
Enlisted to date are 23 freshmen.
Rer T. C. Ecton, pastor of the state, the religious tenants of the 49 sophomores. 131 juniors, and 50
Calvary Baptist church. Ledford church concern and not of the seniors, a total of 253 students.
Gregory., violinist, offered a solo, people, slavery, and the lack of Only 190 more men are needed to
of educaaccompanied on the piano by John Federal encouragement
ta the quota.
tion,' acording to Dr. Iigon.
Shelby Richardson.
Originally set at 455. the quota
was reduced to 443. while the Army
Air Corps quota wis being increased
from' 72 to 84. Of this number 24
must be freshmen. IS sophomores.
18 juniors. 24 seniors.
Major Floyd L. Carlisle, in charge
of the Enlisted Reserve section on
the campus, stated that he expected
1.200 names
have an opportunity to check the the quota to be increased if the
former University students now in
additions, or present present one was met.
the armed services of the United list and make
about those listed.
Colonel B. E. Brewer, said the
States will be printed in next week's information
The committee of which Professor question would be settled at a 'meetedition of the Kernel as the first
step in a plan to present a clearer Gillis is chairman includes Prof. J. ing of the joint Army-NavS. Horine and Miss Mary Elizabeth on the 16th of this month. He bepicture of the service of Kentucki-an- s
Hanson. Professor Gillis edited the lieved the present Army Air Corps
in the present war.
book which presents the record of quota would be sufficient until the
These names have been alphabeKentucky students.
fall term opened.
tized by Prof. Ezra L. Gillis. chair-

Good Neighbor Policy



Brazilian's Talk




University Men In Forces
To Be Named In The Kernel

man of a special commtetee named
to make the survey. Special effort
will "be made to obtain additional
names cf former students now in
the service. All men in the 'armed
forces will be urged to write to the
University so that a record of their
exiieriences can be compliled.
When the war is over, according
to a recent authorization of the
Board of Trustees, a bock will be
printed presenting the
records cf all students
served in the conflict.
Additional copies of next Friday's
Kernel will be published and will be
distributed by Professor
Copies will go to Army ciurpfi all
over the country and to ocher
where Kentuckiku

NO. 5



University Bee Hive

Threatens Sugar Shortage
By John Hutcheson
After standing in line far hours for safe keeping. The hive was
to get a sugar rationing; bock, stu- placed directly in front of the opendents will be surprised to learn ing so the honey bees would
migrate into their new home.
sugar wanted here on the carr.pus.:
Trouble began when a new queen
For 20 years, a swarm of bees bee was placed la the hive, because
have inhabited a large tree between the old queen resented being pushed
the University dispensary and Ad- aside.
Decrepit as she is the old queen
ministration building.
An apiary has recently been built u still waging, war against the new
so the honey can be deposited" intruder.


Plans Reorganization

Income from student fees during
1941-4- 2
year was approximately
$30,000 less than- was received in
preceding year, it was revealed
"Travel abroad is no longer so the
in a University financial report by
peaceful and unhindered as it was Comptroller
Frank D. Peterson
in the days before the world went this week.- - An estimated decrease
to war", is the story Dr. W. D. of 700 students was noted in en
Funkhouser. dean of the University rollment.
Definite plans for a further re
graduate school, related in a lecorganization of the University ad
ture at Memorial hall. Tuesday ministrative and financial systems
were indicated in the report, that '
Taking as his subject "Foreign "in addition to the new accounting
Travel During War Times", Dr. system, the University's department"
management and conFunkhouser related some of the dif- of business
trol has reorganized and will conparty encoun- tinue to reorganize the financial '
ficulties he and his
tered during their recent voyage to management with basic procedures
South America.
supplementing the new system."
Dr. Funkhouser said there are
At Frankfort,
State Auditor
few ships carrying passengers and David A. Logan, in marked con
most of the planes are being ued trast to his attitude of two years
for military purposes. Visitors are ago toward University appropriaviewed with suspicion in foreign tions and expenditures, praised the
nations, and it is difficult to obtain new accounting system as one
permission to pass from one counaccurate records and permits-yearltry to another.
comparisons "valuable In
and successful management,"
The State Auditor referred to recent installation of electric bookkeeping devices, which allow supervision of each fund as an individual
Dr. Frank L. McVey. president entry from day to day.
In 1940. Auditor Logan criticised
emeritus of the UnlversUy, and now
serving as state chairman in thei violations by University officials of
current campaign of the United the $5,000 salary limit as estabService Organizations, recently re lished by the Kentucky Constituported a total of $84,082.59. has tion.
Peterson - indicate!
been contributed.
These figures include preliminary that preliminary unaudited figures
reports from 31 of the state's 120 for the 1941-4- 2 fiscal year showed
of which already an increase in both income and excounties.
have actively functioning campaign penditures at the University over
the 1940-4- 1 totals.






McVey Reports
USO Receipts

Keeps 'Em Writing
In 'Korrespondence Klub'


By Lais Ana Markwardt '
"Keep 'em writing" is the motto
The membership of the "KKK"
will be made up of all
of the
of Miss Julia, Ann Waters. University junior in the Arts and Sciences University and) their support is
essential for the success of the club.
She is starting a campaign to enFurther information will appear
interest in corresponding in the Kernel next week as to the
progress of the campaign and rewith men in the service.
Inspiration for the "Kentucky ports from various camps.
Klub" came to
Names and addresses of men in
Julia after reading a recent article service can be obtained from Miss
about a Julia Ann Waters, 344 Lafayette
in American magazine
similar drive on otner college street, phone 5859-campuses.
' I want to do my part in some
way toward
strengthening the
morale of men in the service and a
club will offer that
"Les Perles de la Couronne", s
opportunity to me as well as to film in French dialogue, wil be
others" she said, in regard to the presented Tuesday at 8:00 p. m. in
motive behind the campaign.
the training school auditorium as
Requests for names and ad- part of a celebration of the French
dresses of those in the service who national holiday.
would like to receive letters have
There is to be no charge for the
unbeen sent to camps in Kentucky, movie, which is being spon-:oreMissouri, Georgia., South Carolina, der the auspices of the Romance
Tennessee and other surrounding language department of tne
Interest is expected to culminate
among University
as the
C3mpaign progresses throughout the
summer. Special hints on what sort MEETING FRIDAY
There will be a meeting of aU
of a letter is proper to write a man
in service will be given to those members of the Kernel staff Friday
ish to carry on a
at. 3 :00 p. m. in the news room of
the Kernel.
co-e- ds



Free French Film
Presented Tuesday




Page Two

Intr.-o!'."B:- st

Lex:nrton Board of Commerce
National Editorial Asaociatiou

Kentucky Press Association


national AdverfeingSenice, Inc.



Lot aiWLfl -



News Editor
Sports Editor




Sotirly Editor

M One Teal

75c One Qicrter2
on entrant are to b ctnniered the opmiom o tM wri-trdo not necensarUt reflect Uie opiaioa o Vie Kernel.
th.eitelret, and

i,nrf nrldei

Father's Farewell

To His Soldier Son
I can just see that mug of yours when ycu find this
rather sentimental note from, of all people, your very unsentimental dad can almost hear you wonder what's eating
on the old man to make him pull a trick like this and for
man it does seem a silly
a big, blustering,
thing to do.
There you are just across the hall and I have a million
th:ngs to say to you, but I can't say them I can't even make
myself take those few steps that would put me at your door.
Now you're leaving me. Your number's up and you're
going to the army. Suddenly now that it's only a day off,
I can't keep up the old smile.
I can't help remembering that day, almost 24 years ago,
when another soldier was handed a telegram that announced
a baby boy had just made him a father. I was the soldier
you were the war baby.
I offered a prayer that day that my son might never have
to go through the hell of war that I had seen. I remember
every day of your life since that time, and pray every
anxious day for your safe return. I hope your going into
"the army will be more successful. in freeing your sons from
the scourge of war than mine was for you.
This is a job of serious, nasty, uncivilized business that
you are going into. There is, now, but one thing to do.
Make the most of it. Be a soldier in every sense of the word.
As you go with millions of other sons from millions of other
American homes, I want you to put all that you have into
this business of soldiering. It matters not whether you
ever wear bars or stars if you are man enough to be a good
soldier. And being a good soldier means more than drilling
and marching and fighting and dying.
It means living, in a man's world, as a man should live.
In the army every man is on his own. Men, like water,
ultimately seek their own level in the army as elsewhere.
Don't lower your standards. Bill.
Then, there is the matter of soldiering. The fellows who
hate army life are those who refuse to adjust themselves
to the rigid discipline that, although stern and harsh, is as
necessary as guns and tanks and planes. To attempt to buck
the game is folly. Failure to become a working part of it
is the worst mistake any soldier can make.
I hope. Bill, that you will be able to accept your lot in
this grim business as just another chapter in life"s exacting
school of experience and endeavor to get out of it something
worthwhile something that will help in the years ahead.
You can always find that something if you search for it.
Never cease searching.
The uniform that will shortly be issued to you stands
for the high and noble principles upon which this nation
was founded and has since existed principles that, to much
of the rest of the world, are unknown. It stands for freedom
among men and nations: the right to live and let live. It
stands for the privilege of football games and symphonies,
hot dogs and everything else that you and I love.
It has never gone to war except in defense of the principles for which it stands. It has never gone on a rampage
of conquest or oppression. That uniform. Bill, is the hope of
Oid Glory and one hundred and thirty million Americans.
It is the hope of civilization. Wear it with" pride.
These are the things I couldn't say the things I'd feel
silly saying. Take them with you. Bill, and use them. Make
the most of the army and come back a better man than when
yc u left. There is, you know, a personal as well as a national
victory to be won.
So long, fellow, I'll be waiting and praying.

(With apologies to the managing editor,


A metican



By "Marky"

Hoi 'si on Thomas

1oris Sim.ihon

H. V.


Jv U ii son
Loin Ann Mkk.aarivi




Pn?M Association

2C M oON
cncM - aoaraa

Friday, July 10, 1912

"Fantasia", Walter Disney's exproduction which
opens at the Kentucky Monday,
presents a co: cert for both eye and

How Green Was My Campus

full-leng- th

I am going to pack my two

shirts with my other socks and
my best blue suit in my small case, and I am going from the
For three years I have ambled over its well kept lawns . .
scampered up its infrequent stairways . . . slept in my required courses . . . arid rested under the only tree that building and grounds overlooked . . . but that was another day.
I am going from my campus without farewells. Farewells
are trite affairs . . . full of comon ideas . . . burdened with
sentimental notions. I am leaving as I came . . . eager . . . ambitious . . . excited . . . and, a little awed.
Everything seemed so wonderful on my
campus. The grass was bluer than at hornet
. . . the buildings
higher . . . and the girls
were the most sophisticated, most poised
things I'd ever seen . . . and I was miserable.
tag-parI gues it was the fraternities that awed
me . . . with their convertibles . . . and steak
suppers . . . and gay, friendly chatter . . ..
and all the money in the world.
Or maybe it was the sorority houses which
always seemed filled with boys . . . though
girls, they said, lived in them.
I might have been excited over making a good play on
Gene Meyer's freshman football squad. I know I thought
nothing was quite so important.
I may 'have been hoping to keep up a 2.5 standing and
make Phi Beta Kappa. I never, will.
It could have been the BMOC's or the BWOC's that stimulated an ambition to take the University by storm; I have
lost it.
. or the
Maybe the Kernel editor was driving a nice car
manager wearing a new suit . . . the day I arrived
I'm still walking.

Under the biilliant direction of
ueopold Stokowski. the Philadelphia
Symphony Orchestra plays seven
great treasures of music, while on
the screen Walter Disney and his
staff provide an interpretation of
music in many strange, hilarious,
beautiful and exciting forms.
The plot is devoted chiefly to
comedy and charming lightness
with Mickey Mouse as the only
familiar character.
Mickey are: Mile. Cpanova. the
giddy, silly,
Hop Low. the little
mushroom who treads a measure
with his elder Mandarin Mushroom;
and the Sound, Track, who makes a
great personal hit.



romance that goes asthe theme of "The
Bashful Bachelor", opering Sunday
at the Ben All theatre. The new
Lum n' Abner picture brings together or.ee more those two popular
radio favorite In which is said to be
an unusually hilarious vehicle.
The basis of the plot, which sticks
stricf.y to comedy, is Lum's romance
with Geraldir.e and Abner's attempt
to assist Lum in the marital mixup.
Supporting cast of the
offering Includes: Zasu Pitts, Irving
Bjcou, Louise Curry, Oscar O'Shea,
and Grady Suttion. Mai St. Clair
directed the production.
A hillbilly

tray forms





My Campus was a beautiful thins,
however, in those first (lays at the
University ... so full of opportunity.
..so ready to recognize ability.
"Study hard your first year." my
friends told me, "and you'll have it
the rest of the time." I did...
and, I did... as long as I studied.
But' all this was another day.
,vat r Qm
campus, I am less bitter than be- fore. Some optimism has lifted me
above my doubts! All fraternities cannot be bad...
some sorority houses must have
gii Is. There must be some' students
who don't cheat on exams, and I
know one f riendlj. boy . . who isn't
a politician.
Some of the honorc.i:es are above
pledging members to bolster depleted treasurys. Part of the students
recognize a greater need for a
graduate library thai-- , a field house.
Some few even think highly educut- -

Lys Wallace
little thought for today
finals air just two loecks




The Sigma Nus, Delts. and KA's
are showing Annette McClaren,
transfer from Mary Baldwin, a
time. She even has dates
for breakfast.
There is a report going around
that Tri Delt Wynette White is up
from Florida. If it is true, that
ought to mike KA Charlie Long
mighty happy.
SAE George Kelley has a good
batting average. It seems that
every girl he has dated Jias either
gotten married or pinned. One of
the last to leave the ranks Is. Chip
Mary VaTnon Gibson who got
pinned to SAE Dickie' Young the
Fourth of July.
Alpha Gam Emma Bell Porter
was all aglow over an orchid and
J. C Leasure, who was down before
he left for the Army and MarylanJ.
We hope AGR Len Allen gets his
love-lif- e
in Ashland straightened
out. with all the;e trips and longdistance cails he has been making.
Sigma Nu pledges Bill Kimbel and
Dave Adams are all happy over the
prospect of their girls coining down









ed men should be paid more than
$5,000 a year.
But you must see howl feel...
with three years behind me... and
eternity in front of me. It's startling
at times! Ar.d that's why I'm
Ing my campus,
I've been startled out of my
lethargy! That's what it is! I've re- sained tha' freshman quality of
looking at life through
ed, eager eyes. . mbitious to attain my goals. . .excited over the
prospects. . .and a bit awed by the
hurtle about to be
Yes, I am going from my campus!
I am going to tackle one of the
greatest futures ever handed man.
Ambitious? Brother. I got to have
it. Excited? I'll say I'm excited.
going to save the whole damned
world for Democracy.
(P. S. I'll .stick around until I get
try commission.)








week-en- d.

Chio Jearn Allen Collin and
Marshall Smith are going around
with that certain- gleam in their
Johnny Scatt, Sigma Nu. is trying to get in the Pat McCarty
league. He is doing pretty ' well,
too. He has a date for July 11.
SAE pledges Kojr Walliio? and
Ned Breathitt think AGD Marian
Yules is cute as "a little bear".
Sigma Chi prexy, Gale Neal has
gotten a new pin, wonder what has
happened to his old one.
ATO Buddy Lail added much
needed glamour to the grill in his
'Army Uniform Tuesday.

Jay Wilson




* vniiauic
Friday, July 10, 1942


I'age Three

Flying No Longer Play For Air Cadets

by Marv


Jane (Jallaher

"What is your opinion
f war
Jay F.hodemyre. Engineer, sophomore 'Great life if you last!"
Arthar Sanders Arts and Sciences,
nicr "1 Got Spurs That Jingle.
Janjle. Jingle. Oh. ain't I glad I'm


roan-iapes?- "









w. .




itif le!


The Victor Company in its recent
release of Shostakovich's sixtl.
symphony, played by the Philad
elphia orchestra under Stokowski
has made an important contemporirl."
ary work available. The opening
William Durlap. Arts and Sciences,
slow movement of the symphony it
junior ' A girl's a fool to pet marintrospective
and penetrating, at
ried to a man going off to war. but
once personal and universal. The
if she insists, why not?"
David DLsbrow, Engineer, sopho-mo- r
introductory thematic development
"Is that what they call a
rV, -- .
leads to a rhapsodic section of tenu
Khotpun weddinjr?"
ous melodic lines over an extendec
Ben Pumphreys. Commerce, sophotremulous organ-poin- t,
like low
more ' Girls are wolves in wartime
grey clouds hovering over an un
arid they take advantage of us
ending dark and delete distant
They better leave me alone!"
horizon line.
Jaili tienir.jr. Pre-M- d
Shostakovich, in his slow move'Marriaj-eto be a private in
ments, has perhaps the most exstitution. Now they're a public
pansive musical imagination since
-Bach. The second, allegro, moveSe Fenimore. Arts and Sciences,
ment is forceful, sardonic, and flipfreshman "Marriage is a great
pant. The themes of the last movething. No family should be without
ment are raucous, warmblooded,
tumbling over each other with boyJohn Taylor, Economics, senior "I
ish exuberance and rhythmic simplidon't believe in them unless the
city; and in the successful use ol
rour.le are really In love and the boy
over Randolph Field, the West Point of the Air, are
such simple material this young
This squadron of cadets, pictured flyirur
has a steady position when and if
now engaged in active combat over the European front. Eligible students at the University can enlist in
Russian artist rises Phoenix-lik- e
he pets bark from war."
the V. S. Army Air Corps and remain in srhaol in the Enlisted Reserve until graduating.
of the dangerously
Bill CarrolL Law, freshman"!
spiritual degeneracy which has beet,
think they're the coming thing."
two students spent a somewhat his artistic heritage.
Mac Garrison. Agriculture, senior
hectic Fourth. Here and there a
"If it's O.K. with the girls, it's O.K.
pair of bloodshot eyes a slight sag
with us."
of the shoulders and the poor
Florence Brown, Physical Educalittle things who couldn't get past
tion, junior "There's no sense in
the Periodical Room of the Union.
getting married and having your
durst Columnist
Except for.the fact that my favorhusband leave right away."
ite couch was filled with a snoring
Dick Dillion. Commerce, junior
This is my first column, and I suppose I should be scared. lassie, it could have been Just a
"Don't get married unless absolutely necessary."
I'm really not, because I religiously attend all the local ci- typical Monday morning.
Agnes Fenimore, Art and Sciences, nemas if there is the slightest possibility that one of those FROltf THE MOB
A lormer writer of Vice of the
freshman "Does that have anydashing mcvie reporters will flit across the screen. I know People, one Fred Hill leaves us in
thing to do with a 'military
a week or so. He's no longer a type
just what to do.
The first essential is to get a writer pounder, but a second lieu- slightly battered typewriter. Then tenant for Uncle Sam. There's a
ravagely cram a hunk of paper into funny story connected with Fred's
said machine.
Fred had his commission and was
Next, 'according to M.G.M., you
roll up your sleeves and give a vi- "raring" to go. but in vain waited
for a letter edged in red. After
cious yank at your collar and tie
several weeks passed, he became
Celebrating the Fourth of July as arid blast every attempt that Rom- - an old droopy hat helps, place your
Sidney Becket
tired of running to meet the postcnly Americans can. the United mel might make to recognize and cigarettes on the desk along with
your feet, and with a weed "drool-in- " man and concluded they had forState Army air forces for the first make a new all out attack. As yet
Sidney Bechet, "old" New Orleans,
out of the corner of your face gotten about him. An investigation
time cropped and made strafing the German withdrawal has only
disclosed that his orders had been
leader who began his
raids en German airdomes. planes, been local and not so general as you are all ready to do, big things misplace-i- . He couldn't get in the band the last war. is still attractduring
just like in the movies.
enemy airmen in many news reports have stated.
installations and
ing large crowds with his unusua
Army and he couldn't get out.
KoIiaTid and on Nazi patrol ships
style. The band leader is one of t
But he's happy now, as the
My seven o'clock glance around
billet deux finally arrived. day's greatest soprano sax player ;
the campus this morr.ing left me
Frcm this battle came an out
with the impression that one or
standing hero pilot. Captain Charles
C. Kegeiman of Ei Reno, Okla..
whose plane suffered the loss of one
its motors. The pilot lifter the
piane from the German held terri- Bv Bob Warlh
tcry he blasted an enemy anti-ai- rWalt Disnev's
Locking back a few short months, ed in a Holy Crusade against Bel
tcwer and silenced it. Upon
the present ior.g lost brother act shevism with Nazi Germany as ai.
landing in England he was decorat- with the Soviet Union is quite a re- ally. There are certainly more thm
td with the Distinguished Service
markable phenomenon. It looks as a few in this country who would yd'
;f Communism, long the black sheep favor such an abrupt about face.
In Technicolor with
That the widely heralded socia.
in the political scientist's laboratory,
the rr.cre recent reports from
changes after this war will spel
has at last taken on an aura of
Cajrc the British are throwing
the doom of laisse faire capitalisn
Rom.Tiel for
losses and the
however, as you is taken for granted by many libera
immediate danger to Alexander, the
have no doubt been told before, are thinkers. Some are getting so. far
Nile, and the Suez Canal has for a
sometimes deceiving. In spite of the out on the limb that a painful shock,
t:mt been
pcpularity of such revolutionary awaits them if the New Era fails to
Emce the. change from Lieutenant
books as "Mission to Moscow" and come off on schedule. It is never cut
General Ritchie to General Claude
of fashion to leave a foot in tin
the general decline of
J. E. Auchinleck the English people
as America's favorite indoor sport. door, and some of the heretofore
J. Lu&ar liooxer
muchly maligned
ts a whoie have shown an increase
we have strong mental reservations
in confidence over the personal
PRE-YIas to the permanency or sincerity of might do well to heed.
The entire Justice building was
( ommand of the Allied forces in the
Sometimes, as w he n President
jcuirent display of
closed except to accredited persons
War, like politics Roosevelt released Earl Browder, we
as final preparations were made lor
strange bedfellows,
for permit ourselves a bit of optimi.su.
Ritchie is accused of committing the trial of the eight Nazi saboteurs
expediency has never been known to over prospects for future internal i
the unpardonable sin of allowing rounded up in Jur.e by the F. B. 3.
himself to be caught by surprise. He under the direction cf J. Edgar
play the doormat for even the lofti- onal cooperation. But when Attorney
General Biddle, the next day, decompletely understimated the Nazi Hoover, director of the bureau.
est brand of idealism.
tower in northern Africa and made
In fact, had, it not been for the ports Harry Bridges for alleged
saboteurs, all German born,
tils plans accordingly.
incurable stubborness of a certain,. "Communist" activity, we relapse
have been held under a $10,000 bond
exwallpaper artist In Berlin, the into gloom, even though pessimifirtt
to keep and closely guarded by plain clothes
It is Auchinlecks plan
under Vie aegis of nowadays seems almost fiftK
the Germans on their heels and men as they have been taken to
The Interests, might now be engag columrush to superpatriots.
maintain wnat inltatiw he could and from the .Justice building.

Bertram. Home Economics.
"The girl has a better
char.ce for happiness if she waits."
G. B. Brown.
"Swell idea, if you've got the right




















of the




World In Review






The Free Lance









Russo-Americ- an



* Pg


Friday, July 10, 1942



'Growing Pains' To Open Monday

Week of Julv

10- -

Guignol's Leading Lady




July 16

Problems affecting family food
shortages will be discussed by Miss
Mary Bell Vaughan; assistant state
supervisor of vocational home economics, daily at the University
training school continuing through
July 13 to July 17 from 9:45 to
11 00 a. m.
These classes are free,
homemaking courses open to local
residents and wives of summer
school students and faculty members.
The course will be sponsored by
a group of graduate students who
are studying the teaching of vocational home economics to adults.
Since only a limited number of
women can be accommodated
will be necessary to call University
6800. extension 36, for reservations.

Friday. July 1
1:00 pja. Movie "Ruggles of Red
Gap " Also selected short subjects. Great hall. Student
Union building. Adm. 10c.
p.m. Social dancing. Women's


' 'V





-- 12

Saturday. July 11
p m. C a b a r e t Shirt-SleeSwing. Eluegrass Room. Adm.
25c. couple or stag before
8:30 50c after 9:30 p.m.
Monday. July 13
pju. Social dancing. Women's




p.m. Play. "Growing Pains,"
Guignol theater. Adm. 50c.

Tuesday. Jul