The Collegian (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 19, Ed. 1, Saturday, April 18, 1942 Page: 4 of 4
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SATURDAY APRIL 18 1942
A comprehensive schedule of
favorite music of all the Americas
has been arranged for the three
quarter hour program by Terlg
Tuccl CBS Latin America mualc
The artists are: Juan Arvlzu
Columbia's pioneer troubadour
from the southlands; Olga Coelho
Brazilian government representa-
tive ot Its folkmuslc; Eva Garza
Mexico's "Canclonera del Norte";
Charro Oil y Sua Caporales trio
of guitarists from Mexico City;
Hubert Hendrle baritone; the
Four Clubmen choral unit ond the
newly augmented Orquesta Pan-
amerlcana CBS directed by Al-
CBS ACTOR SPEAKS IN MORE
THAN W FOREIGN ACCENTS
Nelll O'Malley currently playing
the part of a Czech farmer In the
daytime serial "Big Sister" has
more than twenty different foreign
accents and as many variations of
American and English In his rep-
ertoire. An American of Irish de-
scent who grew up in Wisconsin
he acquired two of his accents by
hearing them spoken as a child.
Others he added during his years
as an actor on the stage.
His roster of parts ranges from
that of a brawny Scotsman to a
Spanish grandeo und a Hungarian
nobleman the last two played on
the same day. In like fashion he
can swing into a Texas drawl or
a down-East twang with the same
News Mid Notes
Roger Lyons narrator for CBS'
Wednesday evening "Great Mo-
ments In Music" series majored
In two dissimilar courses at Ham-
ilton College biology and music.
At present in addition to appear-
ing on the CBS program he is
working on his Ph.D. in Philos-
ophy at Columbia. He has studied
both piano and singing.
Johnny the Call Boy on CBS'
Friday evening "Philip Morris
Playhouse" and on Sunday's
"Crime Doctor" is sent to a throat
specialist every week for a check-
up of those famous vocal chords.
Quizmaster Bob Hawk reports
that his "How'm I Doin' " show
is one ot the few network pro-
grams which uses no sound ef-
fects. For instance a contestant
listening to a sound clue might
object on the grounds that the
simulation ot footsteps on dry
brushwood also Bounds like some-
body crunching breakfast cereal.
"And" says Bob "It might at that
so far as he's concerned. There-
fore to eliminate that knld of ar-
gument we use no sound effects
except musical ones."
Asurvey at Stephens College
Columbia Mo. showed 47 per cent
of the 1760 girls wanted courses
In motor mechanics. (ACP).
LOVE BIRD DiN
Meiers Dry Cleaning t
Ixyert Ike Reealriaf
FJm Leather Oetia
1M E. Baker
GmUm ni Deifhaata
1417 Austin Ave.
StJUe Pilking ton
905 Ave. O
Schwarts Eat Shop
AeroM froa High lekool
(Continued from rage t)
room and we had our discussions
and lectures as we sat In a circle
mound the fireplace.
Mr. John B. Thompson pastor
of the First Presbyterian Church
In Norman Oklahoma was our
principal speaker. He was n very
bright chap who sat in the middle
of the circle and cast a smoke
screen over the group with his
pipe and a lousy brand of tobacco.
Mr. Thompson was such a deep
welt-informed speaker that every-
one hnd to sit right out on the
edge of his chair and look 111 in
Htralght In the eye In order to
catch on to all ho said and oven
then I'm not sure I got the full
significance of his statements.
They were supposed to have
served us lunch when we arrived
Saturday but they gave us a first
bad impression by sending tin
back to town for a nice (?) meal
of hotdogs and cokes at our own
expense. Mr. Thompson who ate
with us related the stories of his
"secretary trouble." His first sec-
retary was interested In opera
singing and couldn't get her mind
on the typewriter. The second was
so brilliant thnt she won a schol-
arship to a University In Chicago
so she couldn't adjust herself to
a stuffy old office. He said his
next one had to bo a very dumb
girl who knew nothing but office
work. So I Immediately put In my
uppllcatlou but he dodged the is-
sue. I don't know why.
At the camp there was a large
bell rung to end each session and
to summon us to meetings. It was
Just like the bell we have here
and every time I heard It I wanted
to get up and run to class I
didn't want to exactly but I felt
ub If I orght to.
When the bunch from S.M.U.
came in 1 thought there had been
a mistake. In fact I thought they
had Just escaped from Austin.
(Not the University). They wero
dressed Just like Hoot Gibson or
Huckleberry Finn or something-
cowboy boots ten-gallon hats blue
denims all but the horses. The
guy who sat behind me wore horn
rimmed glasses and smoked a pipe
tilled with sea weed. Between him
and Mr. Thompson I was ready
for the undertaker. I thought he
actually was a half-wit until he
slutted talking but then I chang-
ed my mind. He was really Intel-
ligent. Boy did I feel out of place!
Between classes we played
games there were all kinds of
games from riding stick horses to
mumble-peg. There was volley
ball archery tennis and a game
they played like tennis only they
played with goosefeathers Instead
of a ball I don't know what the
thing was called. We played folk
games only I always called It Just
plain square dancing. It was led by
a boy from S.M.U. He was really a
good director and the games were
more fun! After that we all went
to bed except some of them. I
was awakened at 3:00 o'clock by
serenaders crooning "Goodnight
Ramie." I don't know Ramie.
We received a great number ot
compliments on our report. Ac-
cording to tho size of Daniel Bak-
er we have a grand S.C.A. When
Deomle gave our report she men-
tioned the fact that our enroll-
ment had fallen off because "the
air corps has gotten the boys and
army has gotten the girls." (This
is repeated as the full significance
was lost in the report made in
Mrs. Hunter who took Deomle
and me to Glen Rose was always
the first one out to class when
that bell rang so you see that we
really had some Inspiration.
To all who had a part in send-
ing us to Glen Rose we express
our sincere thanks and wish to
ay that we're hoping to have a
larger number to attend our next
DR. R. A. ELLIS
M9-19.ll CIUimi National
Bowl For Recreation
'a.---"" . m Than
nOO.000 A .
(Af OliV w -
there's satisfaction in knowing that the 6V
revenue tax you pay on every pack of twenty
cigarettes is doing its bit for Uncle Sam
And Chesterfield's superior blend
of the world's best cigarette tobaccos
has everything it takes to satisfy a
smoker. It gives you a smoke that is
definitely milder far cooler and lots
better-tasting. Get yourself a pack of
Smoke the cigarette that satisfies.
CHIfTUWlW fettow the
flog. On every frent yWH
find them aMna evr fltht-
leg men more pleasure with
their milder better teste.
SUSAN CLAMKI ef Hie
Women Hyer ef America.
With the atert young women
flyers ef America who ere
doing their part In the Na-
tional Defense picture... (ft
Chesterfield. They Satisfy.
WITH MIN OP STIll building our ships
and tanks and planes It's Chesterfield.
everybody who smokes them likes them.
On tnb Nation's Front
M Vf JfirKSBBs!
I i.rn?-irri' '' " KSsISsIbS &" ' '11111BbsBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSM
I tBB&Jki JSBnlk LHflBBBBk bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbPsIBBBBBBBBBbI
IgHgMwA EBBBsBi. JBJejj'BBBBl
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B-H!BmW a gaBgy. BgallWS3BBfJnBV . jsfSSSSSSSsl
bbbbbbbbK&SiJL 'fe bbbbb!
THIS COLLEGIATE WORLD
(By Associated Collegiate Press)
Members of Delta Gumma so-
rority at the University of Akron
hearing that men students were
buying lower defenso stamps than
were tho co-eds offered a kiss
with each stamp sold on " bargain"
The usuul day's sales had been
IS. "Bargain" day hit $30.
Not to bo outdone the Purdue
university chapter of Alpha Zctu
national agrlculaurul honorary
fraternity held a dinner.
But there wasn't uny food on
tho table. Money that would have
been spent for food was given to
the Red Cross or used to buy
Bettis & Gibbs
"THE LADIES STOKE"
2068 Center Ae.
Dial 2607 207 FIsk
Laundry Dry Cleaning
J. A. COLLINS
Xow at 118 Browa Street
Chas. L. Faulkinberry
All Kinds of Shoe Repairing
Here's a cuse ot close army-
The military department of tho
University of California Is giving
a courso In International Morse
Code which is so crowded with
navy reservists that ltOTC cadets
So many students wished to take
the course given without univer-
sity credit thut u priority system
had to be worked out.
Fancy and Staple Groceries
McCrum's Food Market
Grocery and Market
Open on Sundays from 7 a. in.
Until 9 a. in.
C p. m. until 7 p. m.
Best Root Beer you
ever saw for
PALACE DRUG STORE
Ruth Levluo und Kenneth Rog-
ers both juniors ut Uetlmny col-
lege LindBborg Kalis. were elect-
ed moBt populur girl und boy by
the studout body.
Both It developed had been
choBon as most populur In tuolr
314 Center Ave.
Shoes Hose Millinery
MEET MB AT
Dancing and Dining for yoaag bidsjets
AT the snappy
Y Curb Service
TEX'S NEWS STAND
WEAKLEY-WATSON HARDWARE CO.
Your Complete Hardware Store
Gift Ware Sporting Goods
Repaired while yea wait
W. C. Inlow
Geedyear Shoe Shop
Dial SMS 411 Center Ave.
Texas Furniture Co.
Across Frras Hotel irewawee
YOU ARE ALWAYS
309 CENTER AVE.
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The Collegian (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 19, Ed. 1, Saturday, April 18, 1942, newspaper, April 18, 1942; Brownwood, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth100295/m1/4/: accessed December 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.