The Collegian (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 13, Ed. 1, Saturday, February 28, 1942 Page: 4 of 4
- Highlighting On/Off
- Adjust Image
- Rotate Left
- Rotate Right
- Brightness, Contrast, etc. (Experimental)
- Cropping Tool
- Download Sizes
- Preview all sizes/dimensions or...
- Download Thumbnail
- Download Small
- Download Medium
- Download Large
- High Resolution Files
- IIIF Image JSON
- IIIF Image URL
- View Extracted Text
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
PAGE FOUR SATURDAY FEBRUARY 28 1942
Prone Pressure- Growls -
(CwllMH If Page 1)
glass of water or a hot drink of
coffse or tea et cetra. The patient
hould be kept warm.
9. Resuscitation should be car
rled on at the nearest possible
point to where the patient reced-
ed his injuries. He should not be
mored from this point until he Is
breathing normally ot his own to
lltlon and then mored only In a
lying position. Should It be neces-
sary due to extreme weather con-
ditions etc. to move the patient
before he Is breathing normally
resolution should be carried on
during the time that he Is being
10. A brief return ot natural
respiration is not a certain Indica-
tion for stopping the resuscita-
tion. Not Infrequently the patient
after a temporary recovery ot re-
spiration stops breathing again.
The patient must be watched and
It natural breathing stops artifi-
cial respiration should be resum-
ed at once.
11. In carrying out resuscita-
tion It may be necessary to change
the operator. This change must be
made without losing the rhythm ot
respiration. By this procedure no
confusion results at the time of
change of operator and a regular
rhythm Is kept up.
Rolling a patient over a barrel has
no effect whatsoever on the patient
except valuable time Is lost when
this action Is taken. As no water
can enter the lungs due to the
eplglotis (tiny flap that covers the
upper end ot the wind pipe) clos-
ing tightly down when solids or
liquids come Into contact with this
organ there will be no water in
the lungs as is supposedly thought
by many people.
The dlaphram muscle which con-
trols breathing Is the organ sub-
ject to the Phone Pressure meth-
od. To much pressure will do the
patient more harm than good. Lit-
tle pressure Is needed to revive a
Robert Fulton a sophomore at
Boston University is working his
way by teaching modern dancing
during his spare time. ACP.
Flae Steaks aid Fried Chicken
Willow Garden Courts
905 Ave. O
J. A. COLLINS
Haw at 118 Browa Street
aajjaiSES-staaw .gaaaafc .gajj gtaaafc. ggaafc . .-. m -
- SHOP -
FOR YOUR FINER
GIFTS OF JEWELRY
(Coatlaaei frost rage I)
nlng for the old DBG gym. FOR we
know that the floor will be prac-
tically burned up after the first
half. For when our boys hit the
court they promise one ot the
hardest games ot the season for
the Rams from TWO leading team
In the TC again this year. So come
one come all for one of the grand-
est evenings of the whole season.
I will personally guarantee that
you will receive your money's
worth. So I'll be expecting to see
YOU tonight don't let the boys
down on the last home game of the
season after all they have lost
only one home game all year
(ACC) so you see they really de-
serve your backing.
Please submit some news stories
featuretts or editorials for the
contest that begins as you know
with this issue. Material will be
published and then Judged as to
Its value. Then the next week the
winners will be announced and
given credit for their work. Come
on show a little of that aid com-
petitive spirit that DBC Is (or was)
Well maybe thata as much bull
as you can digest In one week. Of
course as you know I could sit
here at this typewriter and shoot
It at you all the rest of the night
what there is left ot It but too
much in one week is not so easily
taken to heart by some of the stu-
dents. So here's thirty till the next
time. P. S. By the by there Is a
slight possibility that the Collegian
will not go to press next week
but that's always to be expected
so Just until the next time I'll say
(By Associated Collegiate Press)
"We do not have to let the Imag-
ination run wild to picture the
possibility of an airplane equipped
with television flying over the bat-
tlefield while the rooop comman-
der and his general staff gather
about the viewing screen at gen-
eral headquarters and have Instan-
taneous and accurate information
as to events on the front line. War
or no war the every best brains
of both scoentlsts and engineers
are working on the problem of im-
provement of existing forms and
the development ot new forms ot
communication." Dean Joseph W.
Barker of the Columbia university
school of engineering theorises on
possible technological develop
meats la military science
Lieutenant Roy Robertson for-
mer assistant basketball coach at
Wofford college was fatally injur-
ed recently In an army plane
Repaired while yoa wait
W. C. Inlow
Goodyear Shea Shop
Dial 2532 412 Center Ave.
Schwartz Eat Shop
Across from High School
By BILLY POPE
Hero wo go( students of the eth-
er with the latest on the personali-
ties of YOUR DIAL.
"Ted Huslng's Scoreboard" is
the title of the new Columbia net-
work sports program which start-
ed this week. News of baseball
football golf horse-racing and oth-
er major sports Is spotlighted with
Ted one ot the nation's leading
sports reporters also including
some "master-minding" on future
For two weeks the program Is to
be heard dally except Sundays over
the CBS network. The time of all
these broadcasts are 6:10 to 6:16
p. m. EWT.
Jimmy Dolan Huslng's veteran
assistant Is to help In preparing
the broadcasts. Except when Ted
Ib out of town covering a soprts
event the programs originate In
New York City.
Sergeant Alvln C. York fighting
Tenneaseean and America's rank-
ing hero ot World War I appeared
on Columbia network's "They Live
Forever" last Sunday with a plea
to the 1042 doughboy for a tight to
tho finish and a complete and last-
lug knockout of the world's mili-
He was heard from Jamestown
Tennessee. Sergeant York thus
Joined the patriotic procession ot
Americans who have participated
in "They Live Forever" broadcasts
including Webdell Willkie Rear
Admiral Standley Ronald Colman
and the mothers and wives of the
nation's newest heroes of this new-
est struggle to preserve the demo-
cratic way of life.
DID YOU KNOW
that Maestro Andre Kostela-
netz was cornored by a songplug-
ger in a CBS elevator who de-
manded "Why didn't you play my
tune?" Andre replied "Why didn't
you hear it when I played It last
week?" and the songplugger coun-
tered with "Sorry ( but I missed
last Wednesday's program. I was
out of town." Kostelanets didn't
even bother to reply to that. (His
program is heard on Sunday night.)
that Kenny Gardner vocalist
with Cluy Lombardo on CBS Sat-
urdays cau be heard but not seen
in a new movie cartoon "Mr.
Guy Goes to Town."
that tenor Lanny Ross has been
made an honorary citizen of Chat-
tanooga Tennessee complete with
scroll for his smooth singing ot
"Chattanooga Choo Choo."
that CBS Comedian Bob Burns
studied civil engineering at the
University ot Arkansas and today
rates as something ot a technical
expert in aviation.
SWINtt MUSIC IT'S AN ART
(Associated Collegiate Press)
Swing is art aud it is recently
becoming great art. "The difference
between Beethoven's Fifth Sym-
phony and Benny Goodman's 'Opus
1-2' " concludes Dr. J. F. Brown
psuchology professor at the Uni-
versity of Kansas "Is one of de-
gree and not one of kind." Art he
explains In a new textbook is the
expression In more or less dis-
guise ot conflicts of problems that
we are a part of life.
Songs are popular when the
problems which are their content
are easily recognized when the
dlsgulgo is thin. Usually the lyrics
of swing music speak of unrequit-
ed love a problem of deep concern
to boys and girls of college age.
And they speak pretty frankly. As
art disguises its content uses tech-
nically difficulty and distorted ex-
pression forms and requires mora
competence of the performers It
becomes "great" art.
Some ot Benny Goodman's and
Bob Crosby's and Count Bute's
LOVE BIRD DIN
widely swung choruses represent
variations as complex Dr. Brown
Insists as some of Brahm's. You
can even listen to modern swing In
a concert or "Jam session."
The song writer like the psycho-
analyst recognises the significance
of dreams. Hate Dr. Brown says
is seldom expressed In popular
songs except in war time. For
hostility go to the comic strip or
the animated cartoon.
Blues Here to
Swlngsters soon are going to be
singing the "blues" and liking It
so says Blandleader Woody Her-
man. And Mr. Herman as chief ex-
ecutioner of the swing tempo with
his blues tunes Including the
now famous "Blues In the Night"
certainly Is good authority.
"I am convinced that swing style
has nearly run Its course and that
American dance music for some
years to come will be of the blues
variety" declares Woody.
Herman whose bands will be
guest on the "Spotlight Bands" ra-
dio program at 9:30 p.m. EWT
on March 6 over 124 stations of
the Mutual network backs up his
contention by pointing out that
the blues will endure best because
it's the oldest form ot Jass in the
"I think the music of the future
will tend towards the simple
melodic American tunes. Musically
speaking the blues Is the most
substantial form ot folk music and
therefore will endure longer" says
"The bluea came out of the
South. Ita greatest protagonists of
course have been the Negroes who
poured In song their worries feara
and cares. These songs usually hit
a mournful note and whoever first
called them blues certainly de-
scribed 'em aptly.
"Some of the greatest muslo
ever recorded has been "slow
blues" by such musicians as Pete
Johnson Duke Ellington Blx
Belderbecke and Louis Armstrong.
"In private Jam sessions It's In-
teresting to note that musicians
rarely turn to hot tunes when they
really get In the groove. Instead
they dwell on a blues theme that
may Involve no more than a dozen
notes. Using this theme as a basis
they proceed to build up a whole
framework of melodic improvisa-
tions. In the slow blues the musician
can relax and play his heart out.
The melody can be turned inside
out and all sorts ot variations
evoked. It's the kind of thing that
gives a musician his greatest
kick Herman says.
One thing that assures the
permanence of the blues as a mu-
sical form is the feeling and sin-
cerity in which they were en-
gendered. The blues were the ex-
pression of heartfelt emotion and
largely because of that I think
they will endure long after the
"pretty" tin pan alley stuff has
PS. Herman's Band Is billed as
"The Band That Plays the Blues."
Is Just Around the Corner
So- Do Your Spring
Matt Year Frleafs at
Dial WOT St? Fkk
Fancy aal Staple Groceries
McCrum's Food Market
GROCERY AND MARKET
1602 Austin Ave.
Grocery and Market
Open on Sundays from 7 a. m.
Until 9 a. m.
5 p. m. until 7 p. m.
MEET ME AT
Daaclaff aai Dlalag for young balgeto
T Curb Service
WEAKLEY-WATSON HARDWARE CO.
Your Complete Hardware Store
Gift Ware Sporting Goods
LOOKING FOR A WAY TO CUT COSTS?
SEE SANDY KING
SOUTHERN HOTEL CLEANERS
YOU ARE ALWAYS
309 CENTER AVE.
Exclusive Ladles' Wear
Expert lk laaalraaf
Flae Leather Oeeds
19 E. Baker
Freeh Bread e
Cookies aal Deagaaaai
1417 Austla Are.
M. R. BOWDEN
Typewriters - Supplies
REMINGTON RAND Inc.
M E. Baker Tetoaaoaa 41M
Chas. L. Faulkinberry
All Kinds of Shoe Repairing
Texas Furniture Co.
Across From Hotel lrewaweoi
Brownwood Music Co.
B. C. BARTHOLOMEW Owner
111 E. laker Faaat Mil
JuVi I. .
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Matching Search ResultsView one place within this issue that match your search.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Collegian (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 13, Ed. 1, Saturday, February 28, 1942, newspaper, February 28, 1942; Brownwood, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth100289/m1/4/?q=%22all%20she%20wrote%22: accessed August 10, 2022), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.