xt7p2n4zhq7s https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7p2n4zhq7s/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19431203  newspapers sn89058402 English  This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed.  Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically.  Physical rights are retained by the owning repository.  Copyright is retained in accordance with U. S. copyright laws.  For information about permissions to reproduce or publish, contact the Special Collections Research Center. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, December  3, 1943 text The Kentucky Kernel, December  3, 1943 1943 2013 true xt7p2n4zhq7s section xt7p2n4zhq7s Deal vsupy

Th

THIS
WHIRLING
WORLD

VOLUME XXXIV

By Don Lail
SENATE DOUBTS
of
With the usual percentage
peace rumors which get everybody
til excited, the Senate expressed
belief that Adolph will still be with
us until next year. Some believe
the war will end suddenly when
the German people find New York
has not been bombed and take Der
y
ride. . . .
Fuehrer for a
probably on ersatz gas. tires, etc.
Tfcrrific bombing Is expected to
be a deciding factor. Some think
Oermany must keep going or her
occupation troops would be annihilated. The general speculation
tays, however, that next summer is
the time. If anyone has further
please send it to
Information,
Washington, D. C.
"BOMBY WEATHER"
Heavy bombers attacked the Gro-eetairfield and did a good Job
of destroying it. while medium
yards at
bombers hit the railm-aOiulianana. Bombers also attacked
heavy installations in the mountains so that they cannot back up to
heavily fortified positions.
Sarajibo in Yugoslavia was also
bombed, which brings back memories of the war to end wars. The
advancing British describe the prisoners they have captured as "bomb
happy," by which they mean the
captives have been completely demoralized and shocked by intensive
bombings. The shocked probably
meant they didnt understand where
all those planes were coming from,
ao they will just have to read about
It after the war.
CONFERENCE No. 16527
President Roosevelt, Churchill and
Chiang
it was rumored,
have just completed a long conference in Cairo, Egypt. Stalin was
not included, it is supposed, Tojo
has not yet tried to knife the Reds.
It would be very bad to make such
a mistake at this time for the relationships of those two countries
are not too good anyway.
The three leaders are now on
their way to Persia where they
will meet Stalin to finish their
European planning. Not mentioning any name, but our guess is
that in a distant Berlin bomb crater someone's ears are burning. It
is not our belief, though, that any
peace feelers will be made.
one-wa-

to

Kai-She- k,

Officers Attend
ASTP Conference

Colonel B. E. Brewer, commandUniversity, and Captain
L. D. Neu, 1548th Service unit, are
attending an ASTP conference in
Columbus,' Ohio.
Commandants of the Fifth Service command, which includes Ohio
BMt, Western Reserve, Purdue.
West Virginia State, University of
Indiana, University of Cincinnati,
and Eastern State Teachers college, will discuss problems concerning the ASTP program.

ant at the

"

In case you're wondering
about the box in the book store

that

says,

"Deposit

cancelled

stamps here
benefit of Dogs
for Defense." the stamps are
sent to England.
It seems that the stamp collectors over there will give good
money for the stamps, so the
stamps are sold to them and the
money is used to train dogs in

LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY.

Z246

FRIDAY. DECEMBER

Fort Knox Soldiers, 51 18

NUMBER 9

Weatherspoon, Palmore Tie
For Positions In Assembly
Vote Today
Calls For Rim-Of-

John Richardson
To Be Heard
At 4 p.m. Sunday

--

By Bill Spragens
Defeating Fort Knox by a score
of
the new team of UK Wildcats registered a
victory
in the first game of the season
Wednesday night in Alumni gymnasium.
Fort Knox scored the first goal,
but after Kentucky started scoring
they led the rest of the way. The
only close moment in the game after" the opening was a point with
only eight minutes left to play in
the first half, when the Fort Knox
outfit cut down the Wildcats' lead
to
a mere
advantage. At the half, however, Kentucky led by
8,

top-hea- vy

1,

one-poi- nt

23-1- 1.

Representative Of Nurses
To Speak Here On Tuesday
Mary B. Lowery
To Speak In
Third Of Series
Mrs. Mary B. Lowery, representing the National Nursing Council
for War Service and the United
States Cadet Nurse corps, will
meet with students interested in
all forms of health service at 4
pjn, Tuesday, in the Music room
of the Union building.
Sponsored by Mortar Board as
the third In a series of vocational
guidance speakers, Mrs. Lowery
will also meet with psychology and
home economics classes on Tuesday.
Assistant superintendent of
nurses at the Georgetown University School of Nursing, Washington, D. C, and a graduate in the
class of '37 at Ohio Wesleyan university, Mrs. Lowery will discuss
the new government plan which,
under the United States Public
Health service, offers a free proeducation
to qualified
fessional
students. Her visit to the Univerensity is a part of a nation-wid- e
deavor to recruit 65,000 student
nurses this year for wartime replacements and to interest college
women in preparation for post-wcareers.

Kentuckian Queen
Will Be Crowned
The

10
10
12

10
10
11

15
113

Pi Mu Epsilon

Presents Three

By Ruth Perlmutter
Wanted: One crowd on the court
New members of Kentucky Alpha house lawn. Persons interested conchapter of Pi Mu Epsilon, national tact any member of W. R. Suthermathematical fraternity, were pre- land's public speaking class. Adv.
sented at the year's first meeting
This is what might appear in the
Thursday. They are Virginia Bas-kenow
Casper, Wyoming: Virginia local papers anytime between
quarter. And
Mitchell. Crofton; and Mary Ann and the end of this
the advertiser would mean it. Here's
llacke, Newport.
the whole story, beginning at the
After a short business session, beginning.
Dr. H. H. Downing spoke on "ProbYou enter the class a shy, timid
lems In Definitions." He discussed
his collaboration with other profesPro- sors in the United States in pre- do a thing and hoping that
you to
paring a Mathematical Dictionary fessor Sutherland will teach
a
influence people. You leave
to be published shortly.
soap-bo- x
orator well equipped to
shout down even the strongest op- position.
First, however, you must make an
examination speech on the court
house steps. You select your own
subject, be it The Lives and Loves
or Post-Wof an Earthworm
America. Anything will do as long
as you can get a crowd to listen.
Soldiers in the class are not alStudent Government . . .
lowed
. . . will meet at 7 pjn. Thursday ance to make this public appearand it is rumored that civilian
In room 204, Union building.
students, as time for the great
Dutch Lanch . . .
contemplat. . . will meet at noon today In the event grows near, are
ing joining Uncle Sam's forces.
Colonial Bowling lanes. Mrs. Dorothy H. Evans will speak.
Pitkin Club . . .
. . . will meet at noon Wednesday
t the Maxwell Street Presbyterian
church. Dr. Myron T. Hopper, of
Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes, dean of
Transylvania, will speak.
women, and Miss Jane Haselden,
Philosophy . . .
give
... . club will meet at 8 p.m. Mon- assistant dean of women, willgradProfessor John a Christmas tea in honor of
day at Frazee hall.
Kuiper will give a report on U. S. uating senior women, members of
the dean's staff, and housemothers.
n.
reign Policy by Walter
The tea will be held from 5 to 7
p. m. Sunday, in Mrs. Holmes'
YMCA Cabinet . . .
. . . will hold a Joint meeting with apartment, 282 Rose street.
Miss Chloe Gifford and Miss Ros
the YWCA cabinet at 7:15 pan.
Tuesday in the Y lounge, Union alie Oakes will assist in entertain
ing
..
bliliiS.
tt,

'

Kampus
Kernels

ar

Deans To Give
Annual Senior Tea

Are Accepted
From Company
For Air Corps

Lieut. A. A. Erlckson, commanding officer of Company O, has anmen
nounced that 18 ASTP-ROT- C
from Company G have been accepted by the Army Air corps. ,
The following men are awaiting
orders: Pfc. C. Edwin Barnes, Tommy Bell, A. B. Duncan, Tommy
Ewing, Randall Hammer, John
Jackson, Bob Johnson, Kenneth
Jones. Charles Kuhn, Clifford
Jack McNeil. Jay Rhodemyer,
George Sengle, F. Thompson, J.
Thompson, Paul Triplett, Mitchell
Yowell, and C. A. Zollors.
Led-for-

1944
Kentuckian beauty
will be crowned by Lieut.
Arthur A. Erlckson, Jr., during Intermission of the annual Christmas formal to be held December 11
in the Bluegrass room of the Union
building.
John Robert Powers, beauty expert, chose the queen from pictures
of the four winning contestants In

d.

the Kentuckian contest held recently in Memorial hall. The successful candidates for queen and
attendants were Lucy Meyer, Delta
Delta Delta; Patsy Horkan, Alpha

Delta Pi: Lyde Gooding, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; and Doris Smith,
Chi Omega.
Crowning
of the Kentuckian
queen has become an annual activity on the campus.
In former years, the University's
most popular man was chosen at
the Kentuckian dance, and fraternities campaigned actively to obtain the honor. This custom was
abandoned last year because of the
shortage of men at the University.

Instead, the most outstanding sen-iman and woman were selected.
"Because of the manpower situa-

or

tion," explained Micki Bogan, business manager of the Kentuckian,
"we will not select a most popular

man or the most outstanding seniors at the dance."
The dance, sponsored by the
Kentuckian and the Union dance
committee, will be held from 8 pm.
to 12 midnight and the coronation
will be held at 10 pm.

Tickets Books
Issued Today
S. A. "Daddy" Boles, ticket
manager of the University, has
announced that students may
obtain ticket books for the full
basketball season today and tomorrow at the ticket window
of the gymnasium.

Yolanda Barnett
To Be Guest
Of

YM-YWC-

i

publiThe Y's Owl,
cation, will be Issued next week for
the first time this year. Containing
features about outstanding students
in both organizations and articles
about special programs and events,
this issue will be sent, along with
a special supplement sheet, to
alumni in the armed services.
Claudine Gibson, St. Simons Island, Ga., and Merl Baker,
are
of the publication. Other staff members include Bart Peak and Miss Rosalie
Oakes, advisors, Anne Biggerstaff,
Ruth Eubank, C. Wong, Arthur
Scott, Mary Lillian Davis, Gene
Whicker, Elizabeth Landrum, Betty
Fleishman,
Betty .'Tevls, Charles
Shelby, Joe MetUer! and Ellen O'Bannon.
A

le,

Outing Club
To Hold Party
The Outing club will hold a party
from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Saturday at
Castlewood park, leaving the Union
building at 4:30 pjn.
All soldiers and students on the
campus are invited to attend but
must sign up at the Information
desk in the Union building before
noon Saturday

''1
t;A

,.

"

:

y

A

Miss Yolanda
Barnett, interracial secretary on the program
commission of the National Intercollegiate Christian council, will be
at the University from Sunday until Wednesday as a guest of the
She will speak to the Fellowship
group of the Maxwell Street Presbyterian church at 5:30 pm. Sufi-da- y
and at 7:30 p.m. Monday to
the students of Dunbar High
school.
Miss Barnett will discuss Applying the Essentials of the Christian
Faith at the regular Y meeting at
6:15 pjn. Tuesday in the Union
building.

i

...

Sunonds,

distinguished

American

pianist and dean of the school of
music of Yale university. Dr.
studied under Toias Mat-tha- y,
Vincent D'Indy, and Harold
Bauer.
Richardson received his
master of music degree under Dr.
?j
Slmonds at Yale in 1942 and constudy with him during the
tinues to
summer
at the Norfolk Music
"
-school, Norfolk, Conn. Richardson
is also a graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music where
he studied for five years. Before
the fall of Austria, he attended a
session of the Mozarteum in Salzburg as a scholarship student of
1
the Drama League of New York.
He has appeared as pianist, accompanist, ensemble player, and
soloist with orchestra in a number
of cities.
For his recital Sunday he has
chosen
the following program:
Sonata athetique. Opus 13 (Grave
Allegro dl molto e con brio), Beet(Childhood
hoven;
Kinderscenen
Scenes), Opus 15 (About faraway
lands and people. Curious story.
Hide and seek. Pleading, Happy, A
By the
great event.
fireside. The rocking horse. Almost
too serious. Scaring somebody. Falling asleep, The poet speaks), Schumann; Polssons d'or (Goldfish), Debussy; Bruyeres (Heather), Debus-seMaking their first appearance at
Ce qu'a vu le vent d'Ouest
(What the West Wind has Seen), Wednesday night's basketball game
were the cheerleaders chosen for
Debussy.
the 1943-4- 4 season. They are Betsy
Lou Blevins, Mary be lie Calvert,
Dorcas Hollingsworth, Jeanne El- liott, Shirley Love, Ellen O'Bannon,
Lib Crapster, and Martha Belle
Hood.
Betsy Lou Blevins, Alpha XI
Senor Andres Eloy Blanco, South Delta, is an education junior from
American poet and statesman, will Lexington. This is her third year
speak at 4 p.m. Thursday, In the as a UK cheerleader.
Marybeile Calvert.. Delta Delta
Browsing room of the library on
South American literature. Stu- Delta, is an arts and sciences soph- dents and the public are invited. omore from Maysville. She was al- Blanco has been asked by the ci ejTcntiH am a rhMrl.a1pr last.
United States State department to year.
come to this country to tour vaDorcas Hollingsworth, Kappa
rious colleges and universities as Kappa Gamma, is an arts and scian
cultural rela- ences freshman from Georgetown.
tions project. He has been in Jeanne Elliott, Alpha Delta Pi, is an
Washington, D. C, is now at Co- arts and sciences sophomore from
lumbia university, N. Y, and will Lexington.
Alpha Gamma Delta
be in Lexington as the guest of Dr. Shirley Jane Love is an arts and
and Mrs. Frank L. McVey from sciences freshman from Newark,
December 8 until December 10.
Ohio. An arts and sciences Junior
evening, Mrs. from Lexington, Ellen O'Bannon, is
On Wednesday
Sarah B. Holmes, dean of women. a member of Kappa Delta. Lib
Miss Jane Haselden, assistant dean Crapster, Winchester, is an arts
of women, and the women's resi- and sciences sophomore and a
dence halls staff will give a dinner member of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
in honor of Blanco. During the
Martha Belle Hood, Independent,
coffee hour Immediately following is an arts and sciences junior from
dinner, he will speak on South Murray. She transferred to the
America and will read his poetry University this year from Murray
in Spanish.
State Teachers college where she
Blanco, whose home is in Carcas, was cheerleader for the ThoroughVenezuela, is a member of the
breds for two years.
congress. He Is also a
correspondent for the newspaper,
El Universal, in Carcas. He will be
in this country for two months.

J.

By Mildred Ixtng

Sealed Well.
To Mr. Knight it is no new experience to have a book published.
Nevertheless, he was pleased when
the Fine Editions Press put his
latest into print last month. It is
his first published book of verse,
and contains 26 sonnets concerned
with such topics as war, love, and
beauty.
He may well be proud of this
addition to his achievements, for
Henry H. Hornsby, literary critic,
has said that the poems "reveal a
mastery of one of the most exacting verse forms, and place Professor Knight on a par with the leading sonneteers of our period."
The book began several years ago
in a rather unusual way. Professor
Knight asked each of the students
in one of his classes, which had
been studying Shakespeare's son
nets, to write a sonnet. And because he hatf a.sked them to, he

The balloting will take place at
the polling booth on the first floor
of McVey hall from t a.m. to 4 p.m.
At the SGA election Friday, Richard Hunt. Lexington sophomore.
Independent, was chosen as arts
and sciences underclass man and

'Xl

y

above, and Alice Benton, Junior from Irvine.
left, are the Independent, as education upper-clawoman.
The Independent
Independent and Constitutionalist party now holds 19 seats In the Ascandidates, respectively.
sembly to nine held by the ConMarjorie
Palmore.
Norma Weatherspoon,

ss

stitutionalists.
Vacancies Filled

Hanging Of Xmas Greens
Will Be Held On Thursday
Annual Service
Slated For 6 P. M.
Eight Chosen
In Great Hall
Cheerleaders
students,

sol-

diers, and faculty members will be
held at 6:30 p.m. Thursday in the
Great hall of the Union building.
This is sponsored annually by the
and the Union board.
Christmas carols will be sung by
the Choristers and the Soldiers
Glee club, under the direction of
Miss Mildred Lewis. Instrumental
music will be played by Lee Crooks,
violinist.
Betty Anne Ginocchio, Lexington,
will give readings from the Scriptures. John Jensen, YMCA Cabinet
member. Company B. will give the
prayer, and Carolyn Spicer. Lexington. YWCA president, will explain
the Hanging of the Greens, ceremony.
Chairmen of committees arranging for the hanging are Charleen
Burris, decorations;
Ruth Boyd,
music; Emily Hunt, program: Clara
Lane, publicity; Roberta Parker,
Union
board
house
committee
chairman: Helen Harrison and
Duane Van Horn,
social committee chairmen.
Members of the Y cabinets who
will assist In the ceremony are
Mary Elizabeth Stigall. Claudine
Gibson, Huguette Balzola, Marjorle
Palmore, Wanda Scrivner, Elizabeth
Faulkner, Ruth Eubank, Claudine
Mullinaux. Ellen O'Bannon. Betty
Fleishman. Virginia Baskett, Helen
Harrison. Duane Van Horn. Fuzzy
Wells. Bill Nickell. D. O. Burke,
Merl Baker, Bruce Kennelly,
George Miller, Bill Emory, Roy
Ballard, Russell Conrad. Dave
and Bill Spragens.

Named In Group

Poet To Speak
On Literature

In the seven remaining vacancies
that were left either by resignation
or withdrawal no opposition was

The Hanging of the Greens serv-

ice for all University

Two Veterans

y;

Friday's election tie between
Mary Norma Weatherspoon, Con- -

tion.
'

.-

'I

'

j

Polls Open
At 9 a. m. In
McVey Hall
stitutionallst. and Marjorie Pal- -:
more. Independent, for a place as
arts and sciences upperclasa woman
representative in the Student Gov- eminent assembly will be broken as
the students of that college go to
electhe polls today for a run-o- ff

Richardson is a pupil of Bruce

A

j

,
j

'

inter-Americ- an

A

Lo-co-

offered since only one person filed
application for each position and
these candidates were automatically
elected.
Unopposed candidates were Alice
Watklns. senior from London, arts
and sciences upperclasa woman.
Constitutionalist; Bill Embry. sophomore from Lexington, commerce
man at large. Constitutionalist:
Betty Ann Ginnochio, sophomore
from Lexington, arts and sciences
Independent;
lowerclass
woman.
Charles Shelby, sophomore from
Salem, agriculture man at large.
Independent; Norman Chrisman.
Junior from Plkeville, engineering
upperclassman.
Independent; ' and
Helen Bradford, Junior from
agriculture uppercla&s
woman. Independent
Officials Serve
For today's election, poll officials,
representing both parties, will be
paid from the SGA fund and the
same officials will serve during tiu
entire day.
Ballots will be counted In the
Union building immediately after
the polls close at 4 pjn. Officials
will be Vincent Spagnuolo, SGA
president; Jimmy Hurt. SGA
a member of the Independent party; Ray H. Garrison,
election committee chairman; MarConstitutionalist,
garet Erskine.
and Marybeile Calvert and Betty
Anne Ginnochio. members of the
election committee.
Voters will be asked to present
identification and election officials
will use a complete and revised list
from the registrar's office in checkvoters.
ing would-b- e
'

"'SO THL7

Ven-ezuell- an

Movie Slated
Kiss the Boys Goodbye, featuring
Don Ameche, Oscar Levant, Mary
Martin, and Connie Boswell will be
shown at 5:45 p.m. Monday in the
Bluegrass room of the Union building.

IGrant C. Knight's Netv Book
"In a world that has gone mad
with terror, I can keep within myself, as within a sealed well, things
that will make me happy," said
Grant C. Knight of the University
English department in commenting
on the publication of his book. The

'1

.

series.

26 Sonnets Are Inchtded In

YS Owl Is
bet 10 Appear

'

;

V

queen

ar

T

John Shelby Richardson, Lexington pianist and instructor in the
University music department for
the past nine years, will be heard at
4 p. m. Sunday, at Memorial hall,
in the third concert of the 1943-4- 4

Xmas Formal
To Be Dec. 11

The 'Cats showed a tendency
toward frequent and free shooting
all during the game, making the
best use of the lack of effective
guarding.
Brannum, first string center, was
the high scorer for the victorious
Kentucky team, tallying 11 points.
Others who played good offensive
games were Moseley, with eight
points, and Schu and Tingle, with
six each.
For the losers MacDonald scored
five points to lead the scoring, while
Stapley accounted for four.
Unofficial box score for the game:
Kentucky (51)
fg
ft t
2
Moseley g
8
4
The latest iniormation on the
0
3
Johnson g
3
United States Cadet Nurse corps
Parkinson g
2
will be presented by Mrs. Lowery,
2
Parker g
who has recently conferred with
Cravens g
4
Miss Luclle Petry, its director, and
Vessin g
0
0
0
other national authorities.
1
11
5
Brannum c
Recruits in the corps will receive
Di Moisey c
0
4
4
disVulich c
2 free tuition, free maintenance,
uni3
6 tinctive gray and scarlet street
Schu f
0
2 forms, and a monthly salary durWhitehead f
Tingle f
6 ing their entire period of training
2
2
in accredited schools of nursing. In
0
Buls f
return, they promise to remain active in military or civilian nursing
IT
17
51
Totals
for the duration of the war.
fg
Fort Kiwi (181
ft tp A native of Ohio and a graduate
2
MacDonald g
of Ohio Wesleyan university and of
CovatU g
the Frances Payne Bolton "School
Nappo g
2
2
0
of Nursing, Western Reserve uni2
2
0
Dudek g
versity, Mrs. Lowery has done post
g
0
0
0
Miller
graduate work in orthopedic nurs0
Drspaux g
0
0
ing. She has served as assistant
0
0
0
Anderson c
head nurse and head nurse at Uni4
2
Stapley c
0
versity hospital In Cleveland and
0
0
0
Hansen c
as Instructor of anatomy and phys2
Harden f
iology at the Frances Payne Bolton
0
0
0 School of Nursing. While an unRozcma f
r
0
0
0 dergraduate, she was a member of
O Neill
0
0
0
Slabon f
Kappa Alpha Theta. social sorority,
and Mortar Board, senior women's
6
6
18
Totals
leadership fraternity.
Half time Score: Kentucky 23, Ft.
Knox 11.
18
Officials: John Dronio, Cincinnati; John Showalter, Georgetown.
G

EnterTimid
Exit"Orator

Two Years Of W ar
Have Changed UK

3. 1943

UK Pianist
Will Present
Third Concert

Kuppmen Show
Promise In
Opening Game

ON PAGE TWO

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

'Cat Cagers Make Debut
With Decisive Win Over

defense work.

Lipp-man-

Kernei

NTUCKY

10

Did You Wonder?

duie

also wrote one. Evidently it was
easy, for from time to time after
that he used this means of expressing his ideas on various subjects. When World War II began,
he wrote of his disgust at the human
race for fighting and killing, and
from that time the sonnets began
to have sequence.
Professor Knight said, "I asked
myself why do we hate each other,
we human beings? I reasoned that
e are the only animals with a
knowledge that we must die and
we're afraid. We're afraid, and because we are afraid, we hate: and
because we hate we kill. I asked
what could allay the fear? And the
answer love for each other and
love for beauty will make us face
the future without terror. So in a
world that has gone mad with terror, I can keep within myself as
within a sealed weU, things that
will make me happy, and I will not
wish to torture and to kill. The sequence ends there on a note of affirmation and faith."
His other books are Superlatives,
The Novel in English, American
Literature and Culture, and James
Lane Allen and the Genteel

Three Return For

Dr. Harry Best
Completes Book
On Deafness

ASTP-ROT- C

Training

By Shirley Meister
Three former juniors have reQuestion: What la your favorite
turned to the ranks of the ASTP-ROT- C
and why?
unit on the campus. These comic-stri- p
Adams, Jr., A AS, sophoJess
Dr. Harry Best, professor of soc- men, who were unable to leave last
iology and former head of that de- spring with the regular company more: Lll Abner, because it is very
partment, has recently completed because of injuries, were delayed typical of Kentucky life.
Deafness and the Deaf in the in completing their basic training.
JnaniU Phillips, A 3. sophoThey are Pfcs. William Evans, more: Henry, because
United States, a book which wiU
I don't have
Ben White, and Edward Lander.
be released on December 14.
to read it.
According to the publishers, "This
Gene McM array. Commerce,
is the first comprehensive book on
freshman: Lil Abner, because he
many problems connected with
the
reminds me of my friends.
the general condition and educaPvt. Jack Conway. Bradley hall:
tion of the deaf, with concern as
Dick Tracy, because Mrs. Prune-fac- e
well for those who are simply hard
is my dream girL
of hearing."
By Mabel Gumm
George Kirebjier, A AS, fresh man:
Although Dr. Best refused to talk
Angel Reyes, young Cuban vio- Superman, because he's my ideal.
about his work, it was learned that linist, opened his three-pa- rt
years to uniquely
he has devoted almost 30
arranged music ale Sunday Betsy Banks Stevenson, Ag, sophstudying and examining material
omore: I like Terry and the Pirates
li.
with Variations on a Theme by
on this subject and in compiling it
Reyes played the contrasting because they are so natural. PS ,
into a scholarly book.
I want to meet Pat
sections with a smooth, clear-cDr. Best received his M. A. de- style.
Erwin Hoffman, A AS. freshman:
In Schubert's
gree as a Normal Fellow at Gallau-dAve Maria, phrasing and dynamics Bringing Up Father, because it recollege. He also holds a Ph. D. were
minds me of my old man.
handled in an artistic mandegree. He has worked with deaf ner.
Harriett Messcr, AAS, junior:
conchildren and adults and has
Outstanding in the second group Terry and the Pirates, because Tertributed special articles to encyry Is so cute.
clopedias and sociological maga- of numbers were Two Cuban Dances,
Claude Bogardua, AaS, freshzines. He is an honorary member by Reyes Camejo, the violinist's
of the Convention of American In- father, which were presented in an man: Lil Abner. because I like to
structors of the Deaf, and a fellow understanding fashion and a vig- look at Daisy Mae.
David Ferris, Eng, freshman:
in the American Association for the orous style distinctive of the violinist's native country. Excellent Flash Gordon. Because there seems
Advancement of Science.
technique and well marked rhyth- to be a noted lack of curvacious
Besides his forthcoming book. Dr.
Best has also written Blindness and mic patterns were also evident women on the campus, I resort to
the Blind in the United States and throughout this selection. The com- the papers.
other books dealing with sociolog- petent accompaniment of Archie
Anna Mao Bailey, A AS, junior:
Black added much to the Interpreical subjects.
tation of these dances. Piece en Terry and the Pirates, because it
is so romantic
forme de Habanera by Ravel, and
Pvt. Floyd Ellison. Bradley haiJ:
Lieut. Erickson
Nigun by Block were other numBlondie, of course, because I like
bers Included In this group.
Named To Office
The climax of the afternoon's the trials and tribulations of
Lieut. Arthur Erickson. la4fith concert came with the presentaBillic Dale. A AS. sophomore:
Service Unit, has been appointed tion of the final number. Concerto
Special Services officer of the sol- In A Minor, Opus 82, by Glazounov. Terry and the Pirates. I get so exdier trainee program at the Uni- Here Reyes displayed a brilliant cited when I read it, it is so breathversity, the military department style, singing tone quality and out- taking, and It has so much mar
standing tThnica! ability.
than the others.
has announced.

Violinist Gives
Fine Concert

,

Co-rel-

ut

well-kno-

et

Dag-woo- d.

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Bfltv Tevls. Gene Whicker.

w""

m kriUxik
My
was empty
dear (the holv scriptures of the
WorshipjHTs society
Not a eniiv could I show
that we haven't received a tent.
"Get out. gel out iii railprices!
We have observed many movWe do know other was of
road f.UM"
ie theaters in many different getting your flame in the news
And he slammed
lioi.ir
cities and we have arrived at and tor the good of humanity
loali
the conclusion that Lexington we shall pass them on. The folj' .
A.
A.
is one of the VERY few cities lowing methods all bear the
Gather around, kiddies, lor
whose shows do not admit sol- Fleishman Tcvis official sc'al of
today's little di.iiiiinei alxtjt
diers at reduced prices.
approval.
the grill. We'd like lo call it,
1. Throw
We would frankly like to
our
"Where shall we hide the p.iii
the management's reason grandmother down a
know
body, moiheir" oi. "Who
for refusing to do as the thou- manhole. (If your grandmother
went berserk in ihe Student
sands of other theaters all over is only NO years old, see that the
Union"'
charge manhole is 20 feet deep.)
the nation have done
Seriously, we wandered into
.
service men
2. Ask Dr. Donovan for a
our old. drab hangout the other
We know that the Lexington
for the Christmas formal. dav. and fell to ttie ground in
theaters are making more monbubble-hat5. Fake a
in insane convulsions w h e n we
ey now than they have ever front of the Administration saw what some fiend had
dote
made lcfore and we cannot help building. ( This is not certified
to the walls and ceiling. Whobut feel that the lowered rates as we hae not tried it.)
dunit? Was it an art departwould not deny the owners of
ment blunder or does snmchoclv
i:
a substantial profit.
brother-in-laWith our last fling, however, have a drunken We wonder if the fact that
who likes to paint"all of the Ixxington movie we herewith list FOR THE
houses are under one ownership LAST TIME the names of those
is not the reason for this mer- who h.ixe contributed to our
NeW uudtt-arv
sactcd fund for unemployed
cenary jiolicv.
Shirley Keeti. Gene
journalists:
tr
Safely
We hear from reliable sources Wic ker. Z e I in a Goldenherg.
that Company A did not ap- Shirley Ades. F.lialarth Shaik-un- .
Jane' Oldham. Mildred
preciate the item which appeared in this column a few weeks Long. Mary )ane Gallaher, and
V
s
Caiolvn Spicer.
ago accusing them of being
for not following ComM
M.
panies P and C's lead in giving
Talk alxnit using second-hana dance. RESULT: Company
material. One of the muscle-buildin- g
A IS giving a party in Decemobstacles on the course
1 Does nor roc Jrrtsrs ur men's
ber at the I.alavette hotel a at Stoll field, evidently designed
shins. Dues nor irnrjre Ju.t.
STAG paru!
a used telephone pole, still
from
2. No waiting rojrv. On he u"T.i
right ilrrr sluvmg.
.
has a "BUS STOP" sign on it.
X Insramlvstnpperipirationtor
We have lecn forced to give
JU
A.
1 to 3 lys. Prevents odor.
T7
v.
business
our money-makinup
4 A pure, whire. yreasele,
This column would like lo
srairuVst vanishing crejin.
of selling publicity to suckers. make an
apeal (a la Four Bits)
Awarded" Approval Seil of
We have forsaken it for the fn- American Institute or Lumder- its readers for some informaof ns to
rc of the column. Both
ine tor hems: harmless to
tion. Someone has told us the
iH.jn (0ini)letel