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Eastern Progress 1948-1949 Eastern Kentucky University
Eastern Progress - 15 Feb 1949 Eastern Kentucky University
This paper is posted at Encompass. http://encompass.eku.edu/progress 1948-49/8
EASTERN PROGRESS Student Publication of Eastern Kentucky State College NUMBER 8
RICHMOND. KY., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1949
EASTERN WHIPS WESTERN, U. OF L Toppers Bow 42-40; Cards Lose 53-49
of the Frying Pan" to be Produced
By PAI'I, DUNCAN v Hail Eastern—the conquerors! The Murons-have done It. After early season losses to Western and Louisville, the basketball students of Coach Paul McBrayer came back strong to avenge both setbacks. First of all they went to workon the Jiilltoppers in Bowling Green, Ky., on January 29, and dumped highly favored Western 42-40 from the undefeated ranks of the nation. In snapping Western's 15-game victory string of the current season, "Big K" also ended the Hilltoppers' line of 31 consecutive triumphs on their home court. DOWN LOUISVILLE Last Saturday night 63-49 Maroon win over Louisville was a fitting climax to both this season's regular schedule and also to the present playing court of Weaver . Health Building. Contractors are already hard at work on the extension which allow for approximately 4jf00 seats for next season including space for the fine Eastern band.
The Little Theater Club has announced its selection of a play to be presented on April 7, as the spring dramatic offering to the student body. The play, entitled "Out of the Frying Pan," is the story of six young aspirants to the Broadway stage and the trials and tribulations they meet In their attempt - to break into "big time." This study In high comedy, written by Francis Swann, was a sparkling hit on the New York stage, running something over a hundred performances. It starred Alfred Drake and Barbara Bel Oeddes, two well known Broadwayites, in the leading roles. Remembering the splendid job done in "Post Road," the fall production of the Little Theater, it would be well to file "Out of the Frying Pan" away as future entertainment well worth seeing.
German Correspondence Word has come from Becky Sanford, director of the U. S. Information Center at Erlangen, Germany, that many . of the young German university students at Erlangen are Interested in corresponding with American students. Miss Sanford states, "these young people, who are anxious to rebuild a new and decent Germany, Ae very hungry for knowledge of American student life. This request Is made with the knowledge and approval of the U. S. Military Government whose primary function in American occupied Germany is the teachings of democracy to the German people." If any student would l'ke to correspond with these German youths, he should give his name and address to the editor of the Progress. The Progress will be exchanged for "Die Brian*?" Unlverstat." their university paper.
Placement Bureau Renders Free Service The Placement Bureau has been moved to the Extension Division office. Mr. D. J. Carty has been placed In charge of the bureau. __ The purpose of the Placement Bureau Is to serve former students and graduates of Eastern. In order that the bureau may be in a position to render efficient service to both the students and the schools, those who are interested In teaching positions should make, application with the bureau. Numerous requests for teac |;rs are coming In from time to time from superintendents and principals. With a limited numfc«v of applicants, tiUta i*"0"',! ble for the bureau to nil ail the requests It Is called upon Former students and alumni who desire to take advantage of this free service should fUe their application with the Placement Bureau. The bureau.is located in Room 7, Administration Building.
Party In Burnam The recreation room of Burnam was the scene of a get-acquainted Darty given Thursday evening, February 10, by the social committee of Burnam Hall In cooperation with the social committee of the college. Students, faculty members, the administrative staff, all responded to the Invitation extended them to Join the fun. The program of activities included card games, ping pong, music, dancing and lots of conversation and laughter. A "floorshow" featured Joe Spratt and Jane Thomas giving monologues. Punch and cookies were served by members of the House Council.
Cwens Sponsor Dance Last Friday evening, February 11, at nine o'clock, Cwens sponsored a "Sweater Swing" for only twenty-five cents. Cwens hope to have more of these informal dances, thus giving "budget saving" entertainment to the students. In cooperation with the Collegiate Pentacle, Swens will entertain with a "B" average tea In the near future. The tea will get together all the girls who made a "B" average last semester. In this manner the two organizations wish to honor these girls and at the same time get to know them. Many of the "B" average girls will be eligible for membership in the two societies. From the list of eligible*, candidates for membership will be selected by careful voting of several faculty and studenta.
£EJ?a'g5& ^^=bu^UteBge^rjg: gg»g Patterson and Soudent Manager Jim Baker.
Rabbi To Speak The Westminster Fellowship of the First Presbyterian church will have Rabbi Sidney Ballon of Lexington, Kentucky as its guest speaker for their program on Sunday night, February 27. The Rabbi will speak on "The New State of Israel". All students are invited to have supper with the group and to hear the Rabbi. This program is designed to explain the position of the Jew and to promote the spirit of World Brotherhood. Supper will be served at six o'clock. Be here!
Invite Student Writers Nath Interviewed By ROBERT N. GRISE To Enter Contest
Offer Graduates Army Commissions
Mr. Lawrence Nath, one of the College graduates who served VALPARAISO. Ind. (Special)) new science teachers, began as commissioned officers in any COACH PAUL McBRAYER —Dramatics students of Valpa- teaching at Eastern last semes- •f the armed forces during World War II, may apply for raiso University are Inviting ter. The Maroons' outstanding recRegular Army commissions as young authors on campuses Mr. Nath was born in Canada second lieutenants, Col. William ord of 16 wins and onry three setbacks adds more convincing throughout the United States to in 1917. He asked us to omit D. Paschall announced today. proof to the claim that Coach enter a playwritlng contest spon- his birthday so that "C" students Seniors who will graduate this Paul McBrayer is one of the topwould not give him birthday sored by the Valparaiso Univer- presents. He explained that he spring also are eligible to apply. notch basketball mentors In the The program calls for appoint- nation. In this state of basketsity Players, it was revealed has told his students that they by the English Department here. can "just attach a one thousand ment of some 400 to 600 second ball Jeaders, "the big Irishman" lieutenants in two major incre- has already gained the spotlight According to the printed an- dollar bill to their exams." elder coaches by virtue of nouncement Just received, a naAfter graduating "from high ments in March and in August, over Such Regular Army ap- his well tutored quintets. tionwide search !for undiscovered school in New York state, Mr. 1949. (See additional sports on page will be in addition to talent in the field of playwritlng Nath went to college at Duke pointments is being conducted by the Val- University and did graduate work those offered distinguished grad- 5). paraiso dramatics students in a Columbia University. He was uates of senior division ROTC Little Theater News playwriting contest open for en- at in the Army Air Force for three units, successful competitive tour 1,400 Enrollment and one-half years during the candidates and critically needed tries until June 30, 1949. technical specialists. By JIM BABRICKMAN This Semester Purpose of the contest, ac- war and served In the "chairThe Little Theater Club of cording to the announcement to borne" division (Intelligence diviTo be eligible under the new Eastern, in a dinner meeting on be posted on this campus, Is "to sion, that Is). The ficdnd semester^ began He has also plan, Colonel Paschall explained, Thursday, Feb. 3, discussed plans I stimulate original thinking in worked In the New York Vet- applicants must: Wednesday, February 2, with an for the forthcom'ng semester's play writing a^id to encourage ex- erans Administration. Have at least1 one year of enrollment of 1,364 students. dramatic activity. These activities honorable, active, commissioned Registration continued until Feb"I guess I've been around" perimentation In dramatic forms. are to include a major production service in any component of the ruary 8. There are now approxisponsored by the club and a se No restrictions have been made said Mr. Nath as he gently armed forces between December mately 1,400 students enrolled rles of two or thr^e one-act plays by the sponsors as to theme or polished his fingernails on hia 7, 1941. and September 2, 1945. for the second semester. coat lapel. The school in_ which _, .ax ^.-«»..la*i=..£.T—*'" meet- form. Have graduated from an " acj" '*•*>.' fSCtuily'- 'ttftniiuKi**' iuxvtt One-act plays are especially he has taught inudue **"A'"^**- — ings. been added to the staff. They The entertainment for the meet- acceptable in this first of an College, Istanbul, Turkey; Brent credited college or university. are Horace W. Raper of Winstoning was supplied by Joan Willen- annual series of playwriting con- School, In the Philippine Islands, Be betwen 21 and 27 years Salem, N. C, who will teach In brlnk and Jane Thomas, who pre- tests to be sponsored by the and the American School at Ma- of age at the time of appoint- the history department, and sented a skit taken from "The Valparaiso ment." The maximum age limit University Players. nilla. Homer Davis, a graduate Voice of the Turtle," a Broadway Prizes include awards of $200. Mr. Nath says he is decidedly may in some cases be increased James of Eastern in 1946, who is the hit. married. He has one daughter. according "to the period of com$100 and $50 for the three best new member of the industrial The meeting was adjourned In one-act plays and a special sum Susie. missioned service in the Army arts department. » favor of tryouta for the spring of $300 as first place award for His favorite food is lemon pie. subsequent to December 31, 1947. Student assistants who will production of the Little Theat ;r a full length play, if one of Good pie, that Is, for all lemon Be physically qualified. teach in the commerce departClub. The tryouta were held in sufficient merit Is entered. Be of high moral character ment include Miss Katherlne pies are not the same. His fathe Little Theater of the Student and have a record free of con- Rankin, on Stanford; Mr. Gerald vorite sport Is golf (in season) The Valparaiso University Union Building. Players will ask the authors of and his favorite pastime is read- viction by military or civil court May. of Powersburg, and Mr. for other than minor traffic Roy Stevens of Grahn. Mrs. Alex the prize winning plays for the ing murder mystery stories. Art Works Exhibited right to produce them for the Mr. Nath has a couple of pet violations. Mcllvaine of the Veterans VilNot be a conscientious objec- lage will teach overflow freshfirst time, after which all pro- peeves. He doesn' tlike the idea . The first annual exhibition of duction and publication rights of students coming to class with- tor. man classes. Miss Alma CochNot be or have been a member ran, senior of Madison county, the works of Kentucky art teach- will be returned to the respective out reading their lessons. So of any foreign or domestic orers had Its opening on January 24 authors. will serve as full-time student far, he said, no one has found ganization advocating suversive in the Biological Sciences Building Dr. Vera T. Hahn, director of a solution to this problem. He policy or seeking to alter the assistant in the library. Gallery on the Campus of the Uni- Dramatics at Valparaiso Univer- would also like for someone to form of government of the versity of Kentucky. sity, has announced that three Invent him a self-erasing black- United States by unconsittutional Civil Service Mr. and Mrs. Deward Eades and prominent leaders In the univer- board. Dr. Fred P. Giles attended the sity theater movement have acMr. Nath said that, in all seri- means. Colonel Paschall explained that Science Positions showing on Saturday, February 5. cepted invitations, to act as ousness, he was sincerely im- if an applicant has not been On that day from 2 to 4 o'clock judges in the contest. They are by the courtesy of the The U, S. Civil Service Comthere was an informal get-togeth- Lee Norvelle, chairman of the pressed from college, the estistudents when he came to East- graduated er at the gallery of contributors mated graduation date will be mission has announced an examDepartment of Speech and direcern. That's a prety nice compliand friends. Shown in the exhibit given on the application, together ination for Physical Science Aid were pictures by Deward Eades, tor of the University Theater ment, but then It came from a with a statement of verification and Biological Aitf to fill posiat Indiana University; Robert pretty nice guy. Eastern student, and works by by an appropriate official of the tions in various federal agencies BUI Kearney and Joyce Broyles Masters, chairman of the Departin Washington, D. C, and vicinschool. , , Kearney, former students at ment of Speech and director of Demonstration Given Applicants holding commissions ity. The jobs pay from $2,152 Dramatics at Indiana State Eastern. in the Officers' Reserve Corps or to $3,727 a year. This showing was planned to Teachers' College; and Earl Har- For Home Ec Girls To qualify, applicants must National Guard are to submit give recognition to art teachers lan, director of the University applications through regular pass a written test and, except in the Kentucky schools. The ex- Theater at Purdue University. Miss Nancy Reichspfarr gave channels to the major comman- for the lowest salary level, must hibitors wished to show what art Judging will take place after der concerned. Other applicants have had additional experience teachers can do and to show the the close of the contest at mUT- a demonstration of Merle Nor- not on active duty will submit In either physical science or bioneed for the teaching of art in night. June 30, 1949, Dr. Hahn man Cosmetics at the meeting applications direct to the major logical science.. Appropriate colthe Home Economics Club Kentucky schools. said, and winners will be an- of on Tuesday, February 1. be- United States Army commander lege study may be substituted nounced on September 30. Fur- fore for the required experience. program, the girls were concerned. ther details are in the possession servedthe supper The age limits for these posiColonel Paschall said that apTo Observe Student of which was prethe speech or dramatics de- pared by a committee from the plication forms are available at tions (which are waived for perof colleges and univerDay At Local Church partments his office. They also may be sons entitled to veteran prefersenior class. sities throughout the nation. obtained at all Army Installa- ence) are 18 to 62 years. For detailed information on tions, Including recruiting staSunday, February 20, will be HOLT IS ACCOUNTANT tions, and from National Guard this examination, see AnnounceStudent Day at the First Presby- HUGHES AT PALMEB SCHOOL James C. Holt, class of 1947, is and Oragnized Reserve instruc- ment No. 154 in your Placement John Thomas Hughes, class of terian Church. The entire order with a firm of certified public ac- tors. They must be submitted Office or at any first or second of worship will be conducted by 1942, will graduate this month countants In Fort "Worth, Texas. not later than April 30, 1949. class post' office. Application members of the Westminster Fel- from the B. J. Palmer School of Since graduating from Eastern, Chiropractlcs at Davenport, Iowa, forms may be obtained from Applicants will appear before lowship. has been employed with the Army Interview Boards. All will these 'post offices, from Civil The responsive reading will be and will take a 6 months' post- he course there. Mrs. Sinclair Oil Company. Mrs. Holt, be given notice of time and Service regional offices, or from lead by John Bussey. Edward graduate formerly Miss Lora Applegate, of Gayheart will offer the prayers. Hughes was the former Hugolene Tollesboro, is also a graduate of place of their interviews, results the U. S. Civil Service CommlsThe sermon Is to be delivered by McCoy, class of 1941. They have the class of 1947, and is teaching of which will be forwarded to »lon, Washington 25. D. C. Aptwo children, a daughter about plications for the Physical SciPhilip Corey. the third grade in a Fort Worth the Adjutant General In Wash- ence and Biological Aid examl. Peggy McGuire will assist at the 3V4 years old and a son almost school. They have bought a home ington. The Secretary of the organ. Student* will also usher two years old. Their address to »t 8525 Chicago Street, Fort Army's Personnel Board will se- nation must be on file not later Box 840, P. a 0„ Dsfsflport, and tain the collection. iMt tha bart-quaUflad applicants. than February 24, 1MB. Worth. lows. Everyone la Invited to attend.
THE EASTERN PROGRESS
Tuesday, February 15, 1949
and Dr. J. T. Richardson, Centre College, Danville. Each of these men spoke in the classrooms on HYSINGER-TAYLOR Monday and Tuesday. On these Miss Noia Hysinger, daughter of days they took four different Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hysinger, of class periods'. The ministers pre- Brodhead, became the bride of Richard Taylor, Jr., son of Mr. and pared a new lecture each day. Mrs. Richard Taylor, Sr., of LonThe students were Invited to don, on December 22. The wedding come into the class for their was solemnized In the First Baptalks as long as there was avail- tist church in Corbin with Dr. E. O. Edwards officiating. able space. A program of nuptial music was Monday evening the Y's pre- presented by Miss Phyllis French, sentd Dr. Howard E. Short to pianist and Mrs. Edwin L. Jones the students in the Little The- and Miss June Taylor, sopranos. The bride was attired in a turater. Many students had the wool gaberdine suit with opportunity to hear him at this qoise black accessories. She carried an time. arm bouquet of white roses and Dr. Leslie R. Smith, pastor of chrysanthemums. the Central Christian Church, Dr. Hubert Field, Jr., of LexLexington, spoke at the assem- ington, a cousin of the groom, served as best man. bly hour Tuesday morning at The bride is a graduate of Beten o'clock in Hiram * Brock rea high school and attends EastAuditorium. ern. Mr. Taylor is a graduate of Sue Bennett College, London, and holds a B. S. degree from Eastern.
Published semi-monthly during the school year by student* of Eastern Kentucky State College Member Kentucky Intercollegiate Prats Association National Editorial Association Kentucky Press Association Associated Collegiate Press Intercollegiate Press Entered at the Post Office at Richmond as second class matter under Act of March 3, 1879. PROGRESS STAFF Editor Elisabeth Pennlngton Assistant Editors .Edwin Carter, Harold Richardson Business Manager ■•■— Leonard Helton Business Staff — George King, Eleanor Ralston Sports Editor •r-,Paul 2unc*n Sports Staff Fred Engle, Jerome Young, Dolores walker Society Editor .'. Wanda Durbln Head Typist _ Bettye Miller Typing Staff Anne Calmes, Laurene Fowler, Kathleen Justice Qtftoonists Wlllard T. MoHone, Deward Eades Feature Editor _ •• 5etty^ShaJn^n Feature Staff John Davis, Joyce Binder, Dorothy Wash, Billy Raid. Bob arise News Staff. _ - Kathleen Kenney, Betty Jane Hawkins Mary Elsee, Glenn Million Columnists Sharline Mulllns, Robert Paynter, Herb Condor XA Photographer Froste Alumni Editor ~ — •'• ***» CMley
- ENTERTAINMENT ON CELLULOID
Recital In Walnut Hall The Student Union Music Committee presented the Saturday Matinee Musicale in a program depicting nature in music, arranged by Mrs. M. C. Kellogg, on February 18 at 3:30 p. m. In Walnut Hall. The following program was given. I Oh, Lady Moon Edwards Oh Didn't It Rain Burleigh Mrs. Seevers Mrs. Samuels Miss McPherson
MAROONED with SIGMUND SNAKEPIT and J. J. O'MAIXEY
KOLO-PAKKISH Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Kolo, of Ft Thomas, announce the engagement of their daughter, Lois Ruth, to Sterling Jean Parrish, son of Mrs. Frank Williams, of Richmond. Both are now attending Eastern and the wedding will be an event of the summer. ' Mr. Parrish served for two years with the army during World War H.
A Lothsome Little \ of the stomach just before an Damsel, This important exam. Then the frenThe next day, when they interIn "The Cry of the City," baaed I have no unreasonable objecon the novel, "The Chair for Martin cept the Japs, all of them are tion to being solicited for con- zied concentration, gobbling the Rome," Victor Mature portrays the killed except a sergeant who makes tributions to charity and I do minutes, and, finally, the sensation of weightless freedom when part of an agent of the law In a bully beer sandwiches, the "old not INTRODUCING specifically dislike the Mile the whole ordeal is over. ruthless section of New York where man," and Christine. A daughter born to Mr. and of Dimes caper. I suppose it's as the foreign-born emigrants and The bunding, helpless anger Mrs. Chester Mlelcarek at Pattie This is one of the better war good a cause as anyone with their children constitute a little movies. If this is rated a Class when, day after day, the long Infirmary on January 11. Burleigh A. AClay Rome. Out of the morass of "B" picture, then Hollywood better 20-20 vision can find. But, I do awaited letter doesn't come. Then Fairyland son born to Mr. and Mrs. Jean M. Campbell object to the medieval-torturer "crumby tenements" where the check up on their grading system. Richard Cullen on January 16 at the sweet relief when the prekids "let their old man get the Pattie A. Clay Infirmary. "Every Girl Should Be Married," aspect of some of their methods. cious thing can be taken to a Lilacs Rachmaninov To put it bluntly, or to call a blisters from digging ditches," starring Betsy Drake, Cary Grant, quiet corner and read again, and Billie Jo Elder Mature, as Officer GonUelli, has Diana Lynn, and Franchot Tone spade a spade, and I don't mean again, and again. IV Sam, I haven't a meson of use climbed the ladder of success the should be outlawed. The dreamy midnight drifting Lotus Land. Scott that neauseating little tot hard way, while Richard Conte, Drake ne«a Grant wants him, for on the edge of consciousness, Miss McPherson By JIM BARRICKMAN Martin Rome, has pursued the path and proceeds to trap the miserable Margaret O'Brien. listening to slow dreamy music V It was just a midnight walk of least resistance. My good taste and my sensi- on a muted radio. mouse. The methods employed are Than the Clouds Charles through the" darkened streets of Shortly after the show begins, completely unscrupulous, and the bility were desecrated the other painful return to morning wakePhil Corey Richmond. A sleeplessness bred, Rome is lying on a hospital bed, antics In which they both engage night in the Brock when im- fulness—knowing you have to get - VI perhaps, of thoughts I did not know and the girl he loves In his twisted, are ridiculous and tiring. At the mediately after a scintillating up, yet hating the knowledge. The Swan ......Saint-Saens the meaning of, took me out of tragic way is consoling and gently end of the show, the words of cartoon featuring Whaszibnaym, soft, lingering touch''of Jimmle Shannon the quiet dormitory, speaking the chiding him. Afraid of possible Winston Churchill are paraphrased the obscene Image of Margaret theThegoodnight embrace and the hour with its little half-muffled implications, he tells her to beat by Grant in his usual incompetent O'Brien appeared on the screen, Grlffes night sounds, and across the sleepit just before the forces of the manner, and Drake drools all over looking like a character out of thoughtful walk to the dormitory. Night Wind "Goodbye for tonight, but Til Mr. Casey law arrive and jokingly tell him nun. ing campus. Past the dark, blackTruman Capote. The lavishly- see you tomorrow." he is going to get the chair for windowed old buildings standing, Hollywood propagandists If Hollywood produces many paid The awiui sleepiness In an Danse Macabre Saint-Saens waiting in all their dignity, and killing an officer. He banters with more of these monstrosities, the would have us believe that this them and Mature for some time motion picture Industry will fade despicable child is greeted in the afternoon class. Then the first Mrs. Kellogg along the fog-swept avenue. until a lawyer afflicted with hyper- like Burnt Cork in the Kentucky movie houses of the nation by breath of fresh air—swelling the » Miss McPherson And, as my feet followed the shysterism appears on the scene Derby. After all, Mama and the warm-hearted sentimental tears. lungs, washing the eyes, clearing familiar cement path, my mind and requests a grand larceny con- kids can always drag out the old Well, the audience in Brock, or the brain. CLIPPINGS FROM LIFE strayed to other paths. To paths fession. Instead he gets a half- stereoscope.—H. Richardson. not so smooth, so well defined, The carefree "Rec" room chat- By JOAN WILLEN[BRINK at least the people in the rows nelson. so often travelled as the one I around me, must be cold, heart- ter. "Yes, I had a class under The mind is a book. Rome is then sent to a glassless monsters. There was no him. What do you bid? Three Where precious memories are filed traced so aimlessly. wall jail guarded by mental inAnd, as it strayed these dim lit gooey saccharine sentimentality spades? Well, I bid four Hearts. Paging through my memory I relive each wonderful episode. fants, where criminals incapacipaths, my mind sought men—the there. I overheard such cries But he gave me a C." tated by lead poisoning are held What is the function of the of anguish as "Oh, no! Not The long Sunday afternoon High school and the Junior proms, things they do, and say, and feel. for trial. He proceeds to break the modern university T THIS!" Oh, hell!" or "Why didn't walks. The smell of wind-tossed Mid winter picnics and iceskatlng. The brothers they kill, and charge glass and return to his crumby (We will here define a univer- I stay In my room and study." hair. The feel of a hand, en- Weekends at camp and my first the deed to heroism; the blind, tenement Mature shows up to pay sity crush. wounding words they say, and call any state-supported insti- One individual made the sanguin- twined In yours. The crisp, exa call on Mama and Popa Rome tutionas of education, as ary sage remark that there are citing rustle of leaves underfoot. Odd, how Important they were them statesmanship; the other men and Martin's kid brother. He sus- opposed to higher then— they hate, and trace their-hate to private schools and some kids that should be driven The low, blanketing fog—studpects something when Mama drops are living a dream now, Justice. All these things I thought Institutions, down in the ground with gentle ding your coat with a million We Martin's favorite dish in his lap. c h u r c h-supported Molding each memory into perfec- on. Martin appears with a persuader since a church or private school pats on the head with a twenty- diamonds. tion Then I stopped and asked, as The bitter-sweet sorrow when There were and Instructs his kid brother to might Justifiably have different pound hammer. To be smiled upon sadly in later if I myself were an abstract thing, , various other expressions of dis- all this must be left behind. frisk the law. During the friendly objectives). years? capable of judging men, the quesdiscussion which then takes place A university should have as may and chagrin, but I blush to Or will we share them happily for tion that has troubled man for Rome proceeds to tell Gondelli its primary objective, the search remember them for they were eternity? countless ages—Why? Why was that he has just brushed off Nlles for truth. It should not only a trifle salty for the prim man placed on Earth ? Why was he the shyster and left his swivel be the leader of scientific dis- chaste pages of this coruscating Religious Emphasis Week beI took her te a nlte club, created ? chair spinning. He also has taken covery, but should provide stim- journal, H. Richardson and the gan Sunday night, February 6, I took her to a show, Is he, then, jerked roughly into Nile's loot, which consists of a ulation for genuine thinking. It "American language" to the with a union dinner at the First I took her almost everywhere this world to sweat and slave, to tidy sum of jewels, and hidden it Is not simply a molder of youth, contrary. Christian Church at six p. m. suffer and sorrow, and then to A boy and girl could go. in a subway locker. But he keeps but should be a source of assistHorrible to relate, one uncouth I took her to swell dances, die and return to the dust from this on the quietus, thus mystify- ance and of inspiration for the character muttered that he would Following: the, dinner, the Rev. which he came? Or is he, rather, I took her out to tea. ing Mature and his acromegallc student to become a well-de- gladly have paid a dime to- S. S. Hill, son of the president of Georgetown College, gave the a small, microscopic, insignificant, And then suddenly I realized assistant, (Fred Brady). gether with the regular admis- opening address. veloped individual. yet, all-important part cf the greatThat she'd been taking me. Rome, having been given a clue are two ways in which sion NOT to have seen this On Monday and Tuesday, Febest plan of the greatest Planner? by Nlles who was In a garrulous theThere junior-grade spook. university might be hindered ruary 7- and 8, four leaders In REFLECTIONS Does he live and die with no mood just before he was slipped in attaining I must admit that Miss O'Brien this achievement relation between the two ? Or, does Christian youth work were on By JOAN WHJLENBRINK the cold steel, then proceeds to first is the suppression of does have her own dlstinktive the campus. They were Dr. I suppose I must now face reality. he live, then die to live again—with crash the door of a gigantic The talent She deserves a special masseuse in quest of money,Trans- the rights of the individual par- Academy Award for being the Adolphus Gilliam of the First All hope of reconciliation has been the two as one ? .1 stood, and sought my answer. Church, Lexington; shattered, portation, and a passport. She out- ticipating in the school life. The climax to a long line of ob- Methodist Then, satisfied in finding it, I wardly complies with his terms second is the extreme opposite noxious child stars. In her per- Dr. E. N. Wilkinson from the Like a broken mirror— once again resumed,- along the and the next day, accompanied of the first; it is the abuse of sonal appearance she wavers be- Emmanuel Baptist Church, Lex- The reflections gone. ington; Dr. Howard E. Short, Except for the Images left In our gleaming streets, my midnight by Rome, proceeds 10 the subway the rights afforded to the indlwalk. hearts. station. Mature has been alerted vi'duaT""we see" evidences of both|tween being a vicious parody of Transylvania College, Lexington, the, top of _^t..~._ -and cantures tha A'na-yuj, hyt is these decaying factors in our 1"^' Broks (from J 1 and Ww her "Mad 15 her chin) look' "** ***** * *"" *'" •""* shot in the fracas. Rome escapes, American universities. ' meets Genevieve in a church and How much freedom do teach- ing like a mop standing on end. urges her to flee with him. Mature, ers and school administrators ac- Her name and some of her roles bloody but unbowed, appears on tually hold? How many school give the impression that she is the scene and gives her a moral people are abusing their consti- a child of the old sod, if .this lecture. She beats the hell out of tutional rights by using them to is true then Eire had better ask the place and, at the point of a destroy those very rights. How for readmittance into the British I gun, Mature flacidly forces Rome many are losing their rights Commonwealth of Nations. Jallward. , through indifference and Irrespon- strongly suspect her of being an However, the slippery devil es- sibility. These questions are of exile from Lower Slobovia. Her capes again but Mature shoots vital concern to every person acting Is the nadir in bad taste, him in the back. Conte falls into who believes in personal liberty ham, and general lack of ability the gutter, but manages to flip with all its implications of rights and intelligence, if the Little Theater Club Is wise, it will open the cold steel just before show an O'Brien film before its rigor mortis sets in, thus showing and responsibilities. We shall make no direct ac- production and, by contrast win that he kicked off with malice In cuusatlons here. We could begin the plaudits of the masses. his bronze heart. local campus. It cerThis Is enough about this unHis kid brother watches the gory with our is not faultless, but we savory little blob of protoscene and, afterwards, laments on tainly realize that this >s not a local plasm and grease-paint and, anyMature's shoulder. prolflem. One is very much All of the actors played their aware of its widespread preva- how, the editorial staff Is going parts excellently. The social Im- lence if he follows the daily out for a cup of coffee and even now the official press car, portance of the movie cannot be newspapers. We do say this: a long black six-cylinder Beetleoverlooked, since It showed the This is the place and now is baum Special, awaits. In concriminal and his admirers In their the time start thinking about cision your utterly incompetent full light Martin Rome is a hand- American to academic freedom. As correspondent, the genial old Dr. some, brave, wounded, self-pi ty- the ancient proverb reads: It Snakeplt (the Clifton Webb of ing fox, trapped by the hounds of the law. Some people In the is better to light a candle than Richmond Cafe Society) feels audience sympathized with him, to curse the darkness.—E. M. P. that the Mile of Dimes would but who wants to be a dead fox? do well to avoid future aesthetic A SLEEPLESS NIGHT atrocities like this, if they don't The opemng scene of "Jungle ON Pale moon, wherefore your 11cwant to receive into their coffers Patrol" is Port Moresby, Papua inse more discarded gum and rusty
A Midnight Walk
Why A University
A Word From The Y'»
You are inviited
to the Simmons
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February 18 1949
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Tuesday, February 15, 1949
THE EASTERN PROGRESS
Maroons Meet Murray in OVC Tourney BREDS FOE 0PENINGT1LT
Murray State's Thoroughbred* will be Eastern's foe on Thursday night, Feb. 24, in the first Ohio Valley Conference' Tournament held at the Jefferson County Armory In Louisville. The Maroons will have their hands full In taking on the dangerous Breds of Coach Harlan Hodges. Thus far this season the Maroons have defeated Murray twice. At Murray, Eastern won a 68-44 rout but later were pressed hard to win a 43-40 margin here. The varsity cagers will enter the tourney with a record of 16 wins and only 3 losses while the Breds presently flourish a record of 13 wins and 9 setbacks.
By PAUL DUNCAN, Sports Editor „til'1t^ria^ent "T is here a*ain !! U wi" not be long now no Lii * Jeffers.on County Armory in Louisville will arain to ball crop^rfom '™ °f the In this first Ohio Valley Conference tourney, basketball fans of this area will be treated to one of the best tournaments in this great nation. °n„ opening night, February 24. Eastern tangles with rival Murray State (at 9:15 p. m.) after Western opens with the team ranked as the weakest in the meet—Tennessee Tech The following evening, Louisville opens with unpredictable Marshall at 7:45 p. m. and Morehead and Evansville battle in the nightcap. The semi-finals are carded for Saturday afternoon, February 26 with the championship tilt slated for that evening.
SEASON RECORD Eastern 66 Indiana Central Eastern 48 Dayton Univ. Eastern 77 Kansas Teachers Eastern 81 Ky. Wesleyan Eastern 63 Western Eastern 86 Evansville Eastern 67 Toledo .Univ. Eastern 43 Toledo Univ. Eastern 68 Geneva Eastern 66 Murray Eastern 66 Morehad Eastern 43 Murray Eastern 67 Evansville Eastern 52 Louisville Eastern 42 Western Eastern 89 Ky. Wesleyan Eastern 62 Morehead Eastern 63 Louisville Won 15 Lost 3
SLEEPERS—One of the outstanding teams in the red hot Intramural league the past season was the Sleepers, coached by Rocco Plganell. This team also played several games with leading independent teams in this area. Left to right, front row, are: Jim Baker, Harry Sweesy, Fred Roark. Tommy Smith and Coach Plganell. Back row: Dave Hughes, Don Franklin, Jim Ledford and Bob Faust.
FR0SH FIVE IN TWO WINS
SLEEPERS LOSE, DIAMOND TILTS PAVY'S WIN ARE ADDED IN TOURNEY .
By JEROME YOUNG Baseball Coach Charles T. The Freshman basketball team Hughes announced this week a defeated Cumberland Junior Colplanned^ schedule of 19 games lege 54-52 on Saturday, Feb- By JEROME YOUNG for the coming diamond camWith the men's Intramural basruary 5. The following Friday, paign with the possibility of ketball program drawing to an February 10, they trounced the several additional contests. New Boston (Ohio) High School exciting close, the annual allThe tentative schedule: quintet 60-30 "in eight-minute school cage tournament got unMar. 23—Michigan State, here. derway the past week. quarters. In the opening games, Pavy's Mar. 26—University of Chicago, The Maroon Juniors won their here. second victory of the season Meat Market, number one seedagainst Cumberland Junior Col- ed team, put Its foe in the cooler Apr. 14—Union College, there. lege, champions of the Kentucky by trouncing Franklin Furnace Apr. 15—University of Cincinnati, Junior College Conference and 42-34. there (pending). In another opening round the Southeastern Junior College Apr. 18—Xavler University, there, Tournaments in 1947 and 1948. game. Practice Teachers defeat(pending). ed the Ramblers 32-19. They The Frosh were leading 32-18 next meet Pulaskl County. Apr. 18--Indiana University, here. at halftime. Cumberland pulled will In a major upset, the Eastern Apr. 26—Union College, here. up within four points early in Rods defeated the highly favored Apr. 27—Evansville College, here. the second half before the Fresh26-19. The Rods, after men could get organised. Elmer Sleepers holding a 13-8 lead, slowed the Apr. 29—Murray, here. Tolson, Bill Bales, Bill Bargo game down and played a posses- Apr. 30—Western, here (pending). and Dick Shrewsbury left the type game. The Roccomen May 5—Louisville, there. game by way of the personal sion a bad night on their shots. May 6—Evansville, there. foul route before ten minutes of had The Blue Devils forfeited to the second half had elapsed. The Shelby May 7—Murray, there. County. substitutes held on to a 60-38 Indications are that the Rods May 13—Marshall, here. lead by effectively freezing the and Pavy's will be In the top May 14—Tennessee Tech, here. ball in the closing minutes. semi-finals while the May 20—Tennessee Tech, there. Roger Geyer was high scorer bracket Five Aces and Bellevue will be May 21—Western there (pendfor the night with twelve points, in the lower bracket. ing). followed by Bargo's eight points and Tolson and Afton Korden- MAROON HEADQUARTERS May 25—Louisville, here. broch each had seven points. Eastern's basketball squad will May 28—Marshall, there. Graham was high for Cumber- make Among those teams which may headquarters at the land with 11 points. The Renfro Brown their be added to the Maroon schedule Hotel in Louisville during brothers had ten points each. the Ohio Valley Conference tour- are Centre College, Eastern Illinois and Fort Knox. nament. BEAT NEW BOSTON
JOE—That little fellow who seemed to be hanging from the sky among the big boys in the Louisville game here last Saturday night was none other than Joe Harper, sophomore forward from London. High Jumping Harper tossed In a pair of New Boston High School had timely baskets against Ihft. Canls a record' oT~fen—vHhs and two that helped spark the Maroon losses. Both .Josses were by one attack in this important win. point. They had a game average of fifty points while holding their opponents to only thirtytwo. Elmer Tolson, forward, shoved 23 points through the hoop to Announcements lead the Frehman attack. Ralph Parsons was next In line with Invitations nine points.
2nd at Water St
Western was seeded number one in the drawings, as was expected. However, the Maroons weer seeded third while the Car.1t'\.°' U- of L were 8i"ed with the second seeded position. Believe It or not, three of the eight voting coaches voted Eastern to the fourth seeded position. As a result, this brought the Maroons' voting total down so as to allow the Cards the choice ■pot In the lower bracket. In clearer words, three member schools voted Evansville over Eastern in the seedings. Interesting to say the least, isn't It? Hats off to the Varsity "E" pub on the outstanding Job done in selecting Eastern's basketball queen. President Joe Hollingsworth's E-men did a fine Job and deserve high praise. Especially true was this of the colorful ceremony between halves of the Maroon-Louisville finale last Saturday night. During the past season, Eastern followers were fortunate in having Jack Zeillman, one at the state's outstanding sports announcers, cover all of the Maroons* games, both at home and away. WVLK kept Bluegrass listeners well informed of Eastern's cage activities at all times. On behalf of Mr. Zeillman's many listeners in this area, we say "congratulations to you sir on your exciting broadcasts." Here's hoping that our future seasons will be honored by announcers of your high caliber.
". » JIM BAECHTOLD One of the big reasons for the Maroons' fine record the past season is Jim Baechtold, 6-foot, 3-lnch forward. Jim performed brilliantly both offensively and defensively and has an average of 10 per points per game. Especially outstanding was his play in the Western game at Bowling Green. He tossed in 12 points that night and put up a terrific battle on the rebounds. His play, beyond a doubt, rates him as the outstanding freshman eager in the state. the Maroons on their recent Journey to Morehead. Coach Johnson, Assistant Coach Bobby Laughlin and Publicity Director Marv Wilson proved to be the perfect hosts. This type of sportsmanship makes for better conferences and for better nations.
Giving credit where credit is Eastern's • football opener next'' due . . . Coach Ellis Johnson of fall will be with Heidelberg ColMorehead deserves thanks for ..lege on September 24 at Tiffin. the courteous treatment extended | Ohio.
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Kyma To Sponsor Hobo Dance
By JACK KERLEY Opening a new season, the Eastern mermen will meet the University of Louisville swimmers in their first meet, which will be held in the Weaver Health Building pool Friday, February 18. The Maroons have been training for this contest for several weeks, but expect tough opposition from the more experienced Carddinals, yho are veteranaof at least one encounter. The Louisville swimmers lost to the University of Cincinnati, generously recognized as one of the nation's finer swimming teams. Eastern's tankmen, under the direction of Jack Kerley, swimmer-coach have been holding daily practice sessions in the campus pool since January 5, but have been hindered by bad luck several times. Once the poo,l was shut down for a week when the chlorinating apparatus became defective and had to be shipped to Lexington for necessary repairs. Although the team is good size (numbering about 28), only a few are veteran swimmers. Among the veterans are Backstorkers Roy Roberts and Sterling Parrish, Breaatstrokers Bill Massey and Albert Amburn and Freestylers Russell Scalf, Steely McHargue, Ralph Elliott, Ralph Sensel and Roy Robbins, who also dives. New men include M. Dlcherson, B. Hale and B. Boyd, backstroke; F. Miller, breaststroke, and Keller, Montgomery, Nolan, Brandenburg, Fothergill, B. Miller, Mitchell, Lanter, Farrls, Durham and Deslmone, freestyle. Nine events will comprise the program in the Louisville meet,' occurring in the following order: 1. 300-yard medley relay. 2. 220-yard freestyle. 3. 60-yard freestyle. 4. Diving. 5. 100-yard freestyle sprint. 6. 160-yard backstroke. 7. 200-yard breaststroke. 8. 440-yard frestyle. 9. 400-yard freestyle. Eastern, trying for some tima, to build up a more complete aquatic program, urges everyone who can to see this meet Friday evening. The definite time will be posted later. WITH OUR ALUMNI James McWhirter, class of 1948, is a salesman for the Burroughs Adding Machine Company In Atlanta. Mrs. McWhirter was formerly Miss Frances Burleson, class of 1947. Their address is 26 Park Lane, N. E., Atlanta, Oa. Mr. George V. Nash received his bachelor's degree from Eastern in 1942 and the master's degree in August, 1948. He is head basketball and baseball coach and assistant football coach in Wellston, Ohio, city schools. The address of Mr. and Mrs. Nash is 14 Illinoifl Avenue, Wellston. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Keith Dlcken and their two children live at 1000 Patrick Henry Drive, Arlington, Virginia. Lt. Col. Dicken, class of 1986, is stationed in Washington, D. C. Their daughter Is s'x years old and their son w»s born last summer. Mrs. Dicken was formerly Miss Elizabeth Hancock, class of 1939. Jack Talbott, class of 1947, is assistant football and head basketball coach at Shadyside, Ohio, High School, where he also teaches history. Mrs. Talbott (Burna Dtin Poplin) is serving
■W EASTERN'S SWIMMING TEAM—Back row, left to right: B. Massey G Button B Boyd, B.ilale, F. Miller, B. Brandenburg, K. DeSimone. Middle row, left to right ILanter R ScaSfM Dickerson, B. Mitchell, S. McHargue, J Kerley, coach Front row, left to right" A Amburn, S. Parrish, B. Farrls, R. Robbins, J. Durham, J. Fothergill.
Tuesday^ February 15, 1^49
THE EASTERN PROGRESS
Swimming Team Announces Meet
By NANCYE HUDNALL I ain't jivin' when I say I done been on de road for a long time and I done beared of a lot of things but dis hyah Hobo dance dey been a 'talkin' about seems jiat like the right thing for usns who aint never had a place to rest our weery heads. I think I heared that the Kyma Club is going to sponsor this hop and that lt was going to be on April 1st of this year, (ain't that silly?) That's a good time to have It' though because we social elites will be coming through there about that time on our way back up North. We gotta keep up our social pres-tl-gee, ye know. They are goln' to have a lot of big name bands at the dance, and all de songs you done forgot and would like to remember, and viceversa, are de ones you is goln' to hear. There is goln" to be two floor shows and all of the celebrities dat you're going to see. Wow! Bing Crosby, The Mills Brothers, Dianah Shore, Lena Home, Pearle Baily, Rise Stevens, Roy Acuff, Jo Stafford, The Andrew Sisters, and Pat and Eddy, that rlp-roarlng dance team. Elaine Allen, the president of Kyma, done wrote and said dat dey ain't been nothing iike this dance is goin' to be and she is sending everybody dat wants one a special invite. She done said dey was going to be floor prizes, and for you all to come strictly formal In the worst collection of rags and tags that you can locate. Dey are going to crown the King and Q.yeen of Hobo Land in a elejant ceremony and you all might almost win it. One never knows, does one? I heared that once too. Ye might even get your pitcher took. Okay so I broke it the last time. Keep watching this paper for other Info leading to the capture of the known bandit—Wait a minute, wrong story! You know how us writers are, busy all the time. Keep watching, this paper for additional info about this dance and we'll keep you supplied. That Is If they'll accept my stories. I ain't very smart but I got two old mules that will bring a purty good price.
LEFT AT REST By BILL KF.I1) On March 21, some forty-two years ago, Governor Beckhani signed a bill authorizing the establishment of Eastern Kentucky State Normal School. Building began, and with it began the existence of our present steam distributing system. These- pipes were buried beneath the earth some forty years ago to serve the few buildings here at that time. Up until just recently this old steam main had done its best to do it's duty without fault; but nevertheless, age will claim. Cracks that couldn't be controlled began to form. It" hfcame evident that it would be dangerous to attempt another winter without a new system. , The Kentucky Building Commission appropriated $52,000 for the work. The new system is representative of modern times. It was delivered by sections, it is prefabicated, and is insulated with approximately twenty inches of cement. The work will be finished in some 35 more days, thereby ending the useful career of the old system. The old main, that for forty years has heard the foot-beat of students, as they have come and gone, the main that felt the excited clamor as the old Normal School became Eastern State Teachers College, the main that felt the vibrations of victory at the close of World War I and U and yes, the main that carried the heat to warm the- "office of five college presidents, the' classroom of thousands of student and of hundred teachers, will soon lay, resting for the first time, in its so familiar grave. As I write I cannot help wondering what sort of vibration will penetrate the new system in the years to opme.
ELDERS IN GEORGIA Joseph M. Elder, class of 1939, is director of Athletics and Physical Education at the University of Georgia, Atlanta. Mr. and Mrs. Elder (Marjorie W. Estrldge, of Richmond,) have thre^ children Sally Jo, age 5, Joseph M. Jr., age 2, and Roy W., age 7 months. Tlleir address is 120 Candlcr Christianity," he wrlte3. "They Drive, Decatur, Ga. are also offering their temples for Christian worship in areas where there is no church. That makes the missionaries happy, but they have to be very careful or their congregations will consist of rice Christians." The address for Chaplain Partin, his wife and 8year-old daughter is Hq. 315th Air Division, Box 9, APO 929, c/o Postmaster, San Francisco, California.
■i I ■HiailH SWIMMING TEAM IN ACTION—Left to right: Parrish, Amburn, McHargue, KSeTaetft. WSSTUSS, Fothergill. The swimmers will meet the University of Louisville here Friday night. meeting of chaplains in the anas principal teacher of a small el- Iowa and northwestern Missouri. capital of Japan, Kyoto, and ementary school at Businessburg. For the last two years he has cient reports that the most interesting: Ohio. Last summer they attended been car distributor at I the Kan- place to him was the Buddhist BtanfOI-d University. Their ad- sas City, Mo., zone of the Nash worship area. He visited the temdress Is 431 Central Avenue, Sha- Motor Company. Previously, he ple where the floors sing like a was with the Ford Motor Comdyside, Ohio. nightingale. Chaplain Partin statMiss El Wanda Brinkley, 4112 pany there in a similar position ed that the Shogun wanted to be for one year. He served 4 years Scattergood Place, Phoenix. Ari- In the Navy as a lieutenant. Mr. warned of the approach of a poszona, Is teaching in the special sible enemy, and had the floors Navaho program at Phoenix. She Lucas, formerly of Beattyville, constructed to make a faint but works with boys and girls over 12 and Mrs. Lucas live at 920 38th very distinct sound when walked Des Moines, Iowa. years of age who have had little Street, Captain Delbert C. Partin is upon. "Some Buddhist priests are or no schooling and speak little or with the 315th Air Di- confessing that they are unable no English. She has a Navaho in- chaplain in Japan. He is stationed on to hold their following and are terpreter Vi help her. Miss Brink- vision asking for information about ley graduated In the class of 1943 Kyushu. He recently attended a and has been teaching in the West since her graduation. Harry B. Lucas, class of l»4d, has been appointed district manager for the Nash Motor Company, with headquarters in Des Moines. He will direct a sales promotion and personnel training program for dealers in western
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