To Begin June
End July 19
The 1944 Summer Quarter will
begin Monday, June 12 and end
August 26, according to the sum
mer quarter bulletin of the Univer
sity. The first term will terminate
on Wednesday, July 19 and the sec- ond term will begin the following
day, July 20, and will end August
which includes courses to be offered both terms, has been released
by the .office of the registrar. The
listed courses, however, are tentative until a definite enrollment
number can be determined.
The following courses will be offered, although the registrar's office reserves the right to withdraw
courses tf there is no necessity for
them. Courses In the College of
Arts and Sciences are anatomy and
physiology; ancient languages and
literature; anthropology and archaeology; art; bacteriology; botany;
chemistry; economics; English
language and literature; geography;
geology; German language and literature; history; hygiene and public health; journalism; library science; mathematics and astronomy;
military science; music; philosophy; physical education; physics;
political science; psychology; romance languages and literatures;
sociology and zoology.
College of Agriculture and Home
Economics: agronomy; agricultural
entomology: animal industry; animal pathology; farm engineering:
home economics; horticulture;
markets and rural finance, and
College of Engineering: civil ensanitary engineering;
general applied mechanics; administration; engineering drawing;
mechanical engineering and metallurgical engineering.
agriculCollege of Education:
tural education; business education; distributive occupations; eduThe
cational administration; education
al psychology; elementary education; history of education; home
economics education; industrial education; music education; philosophy, of educations and ( seconctary
P ' aIsoVbe:
qpen in the College of Law and the
For 1944 the fee for all resident
students, except those enrolled in
the Law School, wiU be $35 for The
full summer quarter, and $23 for
stueither term. For
dents the corresponding fees will
be $55 and $28. For resident students enrolled in the College of
Law. the fee for the full summer
quarter will be $38 and for either
term $25. The corresponding fees
students will be
$58 and $30.
Classes during the Summer Quarter will begin at 7 a.m. The first
hour will be from 7 to 8:15 a.m.,
the second hour from 8:25 to 9:40
ajn., the third hour from 9:50 to
11:05 mm., and the fourth hour
from 11:15 to 12:30 a.m. A few
Friday, May S is the last day
on which application may be
made for graduation in June. No
student will be considered for
graduation who has not filed an
application. Candidates for the
bachelor's degree will be charged
a graduation fee of nine dollars.
This will cover the rental of
cap and gown, diploma fee, the
Kentuckian and senior dues.
Candidates for advance degrees will be charged a fee of
15 dollars, which will cover the
above with the exception of the
eKntuckian and in addition, the
cost of the hood to be presented
Graduation fees are payable
not later than Monday, May 29,
according to an announcement
by Leo M. Chamberlain, dean of
Woman's college, Hopkinsville. Miss
Buchanan is a member of Phi
Beta, national honorary and professional music, dramatic and dance
fraternity for women, the Women's
Glee club, YWCA, and the Baptist
9:30 ajn. treasurers' group, Ida
rush chairmen and
Panhellenic representatives, Nancy
house mothers and
social chairmen, Frances Lawton.
11:30 a.m. house presidents, Jean
Runyon; chapter presidents, Emily
A luncheon meeting at 1 p.m. at
the Lafayette hotel will conclude
the day's program. Mrs. Warren
C. DmmfTiond, an Alpha Omega'
Pi. Will be gli&'t speaker. At that
tfme, awards till bt presented and
ratings will be announced. ...
By Myrtle Weathers
Lucille Haney French, soprano,
presented her graduation recital
Sunday afternoon at Memorial hall
showing good tone quality and control throughout her program. Her
usual clear soprano was full and
In her first group Mrs. French
sang. "Bneep May tsaieiy oraze,
by Bach; and three traditional Ulpercourses will meet for
ster airs: "The Blue Hills of Aniods.
trim," "My Lagan Love," and
The faculty will include 156 inBlack Sheela of the Silver Eye,"
quarter. arranged by Harty. These Ulster
structors for the summer
The normal load for the summer airs were sung with beautiful melquarter is 18 hours for both terms ody and pathos.
and eight or nine for one term.
The second group included "Die
Sweater Swing . . .
. . . will be held from 6 to T:30 p.m.
today in the Card room of the
Outing Club . .
. . . will leave the Union building
at 3:30 pxn. Saturday for a hike.
Dutch Lunch Club . . .
. . . will meet at noon today in the
Members are to
bring their own lunch.
Campos Sing . . .
. . . will be held at 6 15 Thursday
in the Music room of the Union
. . . will meet April 26 in room 211
Biological Sciences building.
Edward Rannells, head of the art
department, will speak on German
Mainacht," Brahms; "Gretchen am
Spinnrade," Schubert; "Wanderers
Nach tiled." Schubert; and "Who is
Mrs. French sang the aria, "Adieu
Forets," from Jeanne D'Arc, by
Tschaikowsky, in a finished and
Her final group included "Ob- "El
stination," by Fontenailles;
Ma jo Discrete," by Granados; "The
Cry of Rachel," by Salter; "The
Pasture," by Naginski; and "Sere
nade, by Carpenter. She did a
particularly excellent interpretation
of "The Cry of Rachel."
Ruth Pace, junior music student,
Pace played "Intermezzo Op. 117,
No. 1," and "Intermezzo Op. 117,
No. 2," by Brahms. Miss Pace is to
be complimented on the scholarly
way in which she played her solos.
Elder To Speak
On Labor Problem
Charles Elder, an organizer for
the American Federation of Labor,
will speak on "We Take a Look at
Labor" at 6:15 p.m. Tuesday in the
Music room of the Union building
Home Economics building.
This is the second in a series on
Bacteriology Society . . .
Capital and Labor which is held
. . . will meet at 7:15 pm. Monday
in the Biological Sciences building at the regular meeting of the up
Cwens' . . .
D. O. Burke, Lebanon, is in
. . . actives members will hold busi
ness and social meeting for pledges charge of the arrangements. Fran'
at 7:30 p.m. fcuna.' tli'- - jl E:yc ces Kendall, Vanceburg, will pre
side t: trie
Phi Cpsilon O micron's
. . . monthly luncheon meeting will
be held at 12:30 p.m. April 22 in the
To Take Place
Mildred lone Buchanan, pianist,
and Mabel Claire Gumm, violinist,
will be presented by the Department of Music of the University in
a joint graduation recital at 4 p.m.
Sunday, April 23, in Memorial hall.
Miss Buchanan, who is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Buchanan of Mayslick, is a candidate for the degree of B. S. in
Music. Before entering the University, she attended Bethel
The second of the annual Pan
hellenic Workshops, Initiated at
this time last year, will be held
April 29. in the Union building, according to an announcement made
by Frances Bell, president of the
made up of officer representatives
from the sororities will meet In the
morning. The groups and their
April 28 ,29
To Appear Sunday
In Second Contest
For April 29
Music Majors Present Scientists Plan Chrisman, Embry Contest
Joint Graduation Recital Convention For Presidential Post In SGA
Day To Open
The Kernel Tells
How To Vote
FRIDAY, APRIL 21. 1944
May 5 Last Day
To File For Degree
ON PAGE TWO
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
Beth Caddy of Lexington, student
in the music department, will
The program is as follows: Part
1; Miss Gumm
will play La Folia
Varitations by Corelll; part 2; Miss
Buchananan will play Chorale:
Bach-Heand the Sonata in C
minor. Op. 10, No. 1, Allegro molto
e con brio. Adagio molto. Prestissimo by Beethoven; part 3; Miss
Gumm will play Concerto in D
major. No. 4 by Mozart, and part 4;
Miss Buchanan will conclude with
Prelude in E minor. Op. 28, No. 4
by Chopin, Prelude in A flat major.
Op. 28, No. 17 by Chopin, and
Rhapsody in C major. Op. 11, No.
3 by Dohnanyl.
To Visit UK
To Speak On India
Dr."'Mithrapiiram"' K. Alexander.
author of "India and the Four
Freedoms," will speak on "T h e
Clash of World Force in India" at
11 aan. Wednesday in room 303 in
At 4 p.m. Wednesday he will dis
cuss "India s Future" in tne music
room of the Union building.
Dr. Alexander has been a prize
winning public speaker since his
boyhood days. He was graduated
from the University of Madras
where he ranked first for his AB
and MA degrees. He has lectured
on India's philosophy, religion, and
political development in many parts
of the world, and devoted himself
untiringly to the promotion of interracial and international amity.
h i s other interests are
singing and composition of poetry
and music In Malayalam which is
the language spoken on the Malabar coast.
The state convention of the Kentucky Academy of Science, an organization
of scientific workers
located in colleges and industries
throughout the state, will be held
April 28 and 29, at the University
according to Alfred Brauer, secretary of the academy and professon
of zoology at the University.
Affiliated with the American Association fdr the Advancement of
Science, the academy is made up of
the following divisions: biology,
psychology and philosophy, physics.
and the Kentucky Society of
Natural History, a Louisville organization.
j Total membership of the state
organization, which is incorporated
under statutes of the state and
whose headquarters are Lexington,
Officers are L. A. Brown, Transyl
vania College, president; Paul J.
Alfred Brauer, Uni
versity, secretary; William J. Moore,
Eastern State Teachers college,
Richmond, treasurer; J. T. Skinner,
former president; A. R. Middleton,
University of Louisville, representative on council AAAS; and Anna A.
Schnieb, Eastern State Teachers
Junior Academy of Science.
The junior branch of the academy
is made up of all science clubs and
other scientific organizations
Sweater Swing Today
By Dora Lee Robertson
guide. Pedro, for company.
traveled by train, both passenger
and freight, and sometimes even
rode in the caboose, or on small
track cars. On the rivers of the
interior, we rode in dug-oand grass boats. At times we
were able to ride on river steamers.
Each man had his own hammock
and would have to find a place to
hang it on the desk of the steamer,
when nightfall came. One night,
finding no place to hang my hammock, I found a woodpile and no
sooner had I gotten settled than
the fireman came and wanted the
wood. In exchange, he gave me a
wooden bench to sleep on. Of
course, we traveled on mule and
horseback a great deal, but much of
the tune, we traveled on foot.
"One day, while on a steamer,
near central Peru, I saw one of the
most beautiful sights which I have
ever seen in my life and one which
few men have seen. About 4 p. m.
I went up on deck and suddenly the
clouds began to slowly part and in
the distance, rising 22.000 feet into
the sky was Mt. Huascaran covered
with snow. The mountain is usually hidden by the clouds but this
once. Hie coucu. ivrt-jJ.ut
Lived On Bananas
Dr. Allen said that many times he
lived on stewed green- - bananas as
the natives do. He also said that
once he had the end of his finger
bitten off by a Piranha, which is
a type of fish that will eat any
meat within sight, man or beast,
and that the natives are so afraid
to bathe in the waters that they
stand on rafts and pour water over
"We returned from this expedition after dbout a year. However,
tropical tramps always want to go
back, and in a little while, I returned. This was the Centennial
expedition of 1920. I came home
by way of the Amazon.
"Both of us began to work on the
book; however. Dr. Eigenmann soon
began to lose his health and took a
trip to Florida to rest for a few
months. He took the manuscript
with him and lost it there. He returned to Indiana, and in a few
"After a while, the manuscript
turned up in a railroad office in the
lost and found department. I completed the book and it was published at the University in 1942,"
Dr. .!iei. state:.
Norman Chrisman. Independent,
and Bill Embry. Constitutionalist,
are candidates for president of the
which will hold an election from
8:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Tuesday
in the Union building.
Margaret Erskine. Constitutionalist.
Candidates for representatives
one upperclass wom-
an: Charleen Burrts, Paris, Independent, and Peggy Ward, Inez, Constitutionalist.
Arts and Sciences: two lower-cla- ss
and Mattie Evelyn
Douglas, Lexington. Independents,
and Phyllis Watkins, Cynthiana,
and Nancy Elmore. Henderson,
Constitutionalists; one upperclass
woman. June Baker. Hopkinsville.
Independent, and Brewster Phelps,
Cloverport. Constitutionalist; one
lowerclass man. Jennings Kirby.
Independent, and John
Hopkins, Carlisle, Constitutionalist;
one upperclass man. Jack HilL
an. Emily Hunt. Mayfield. Constitutionalist, and Irene Bridgeman,
Wheelwright, Independent. '
Polls will be located In the
Union building. Students must
have some identification, such
as driver's license, social security card, or a University receipt,
was the announcement made.
There will be no campaigning
around the polls, and students
will vote one at a tune, according to Jimmy Hurt, chairman
of the election board.
The program will consist of the
following meetings: General meet'
ing. 7:45 p.m. Friday, room 200,
Biological Sciences building.
speakers will be Dr. D. B. Keyes,
Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes, dean of 'chief. Chemical Industries branch.
women at the University, has been War - Production board. Washing
selected as state mother of Ken- ton; CoL Waldo Shumway. chief,
tucky to compete with other state Plans and Training Board. Morales
representatives for the title of Services division, ASF, Washing
"American Mother of 1944."
,.i ton; H. C. Blackmeyer,.direc(or,'lri
the dustrial Relations. Seagrams, Louis
Golden' Rule foundation selected ville; ah President Henry T. Heald,
Mrs. Holmes, ' widow: 'Of Dr. Percy 111.
Institute of Technology,
Holmes, head of the Department of Chicago.
Hygiene and Health at the UniverBiological and bacteriogical ses
sity who died in 1924, as the repre- sions will be held at 9:15 a.m.,
sentative. fr.Qni,thls.state for the Saturday .room 313, Biological
selection of the American mother Sciences building.
to be made Thursday in New York.
Past president of the Lexington Saturday, room 214, Kastle hall.
of the American Association
Geology field trip, beginning
of University Women, she is also a
member of the Family Welfare So- a.m. Saturday, room 203, Miller
ciety, and the State Association of hall.
9 a.m. Saturday,
Deans of Women. Also, she is active in the National Association of room 128, Mcey halL
Psychology and philosophy 9:30
Deans of Women, the state AAUW
board, the board of directors of the a.m., Saturday, room 211, Biologi
Red Cross, the Civilian Defense cal Sciences building.
committee, Kappa Delta Pi society,
"The usual dinner meeting will
and the state and Lexington YWCA not be scheduled because of the
food situation" stated Dr. Brown,
Mrs. Holmes is the mother of
four children. Dr. Kendall Holmes
captain in the Medical division of
the Air Corps at Luke Field. Ariz.;
Mrs. Smith Broadbent, Jr.. of Cobb,
The Kentucky Knights will fur
Ky.; Mrs. John Holmes MacVey of nish the music for the sweater
Washington, D. C., and John Hoyte
swing which will be held from
Holmes of Louisville. She has three
grandchildren, the children of Mr. to 7:30 p.m. today in the Card room
of the Union building.
and Mrs. Broadbent.
Data For Book Gathered
From South American Trips
When a man who lives in Lexington, more than 10 miles from a
river, writes a successful book entitled. "Fishes of Western South
America," you begin to wonder how
he did it.
Here is how it all came about.
Dr. William Ray Allen, author of
the book and professor of zoology
at the University, stated that he
first became Interested in South
American fishes through an old
professor of his at Indiana university. Dr. Carl H. Eigenmann. head
of the Department of Zoology there.
"Dr. Eigenmann was planning to
make an expedition to South America and when he found that I was
also enthusiastic about making the
trip, he helped me in making arrangements which made it possible
for me to go. I went as a representative of the University of Illinois," said Dr. Allen. This was the
Irwin expedition of 1918-1Search In Pern
"In the summer of 1918, we
started our search in Peru. Each of
us took a section of this Western
land. I would travel for months at
a time without seeing an English
gDeaking persjn, i.rvX y ith on!v my
For Vice President
B. S. In Music
Miss Gumm, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. E. Shirley Gumm of Lexington, is also a candidate for the de
gree of B. S. in Music. She is a
member of Phi Beta, the Women's
Glee Club, Philharmonic orchestra,
Main Election On Tuesday
Accent On Youth' Deserves
Praise As Excellent' Play
"Show Skill In
y Dnpre Speaks
To Opeii Class
By Morgan Woodward
Mr. Frank Fowler's selection of
Accent on Youth," for the current
Guignol production was an excel
lent one. Samson Raphaelson
knows how to write sophisticated
dialogue, and unlike many modern
playwrights, he also knows how to
tell a story up to a point.
Fifth In Series
Dr. J. Huntley Dupre, professor
of history, will give an open class
lecture at 2 p.m., Tuesday, April 25,
in room 201, Frazee halL
Speaking on the subject of "The
Open Door Policy and the Ameri
can Interest," Dr. Dupre will con
duct this fourth in a series of open
classes for this quarter.
On May 5 Dr. Amry Vandenbosch,
head of the department of political science, will hold the next open
class in the series.
Chairman of the committee in
charge of deciding on classes to be
held was Dr. Herbert E. Riley, head'
of the botany departmeht. He was
assisted by Dr. A. E. Bigge, representing the German department;
Dr. H. H. Downing, professor of
mathematics, and Dr. Niel Plum-me- r,
head of the department of
Not Original Theme
"Accent on Youth" is not an
original theme; it Is the old one of
the middle-age- d
wins a young girl from a young
rival, a theme always popular with
males who have passed forty!
Being a modern, Mr. Raphaelson
has small regard for marriage or
the marriage state. Everyone except the young actor who loses out
seems to share in this moral chaos,
and at the end, Mr. Raphaelson
makes the young man. who started
as most likeable, very much the
The moral tone of the play is not
improved by making the actions of
the characters at times more indefensible than they really are.
through insufficient preparation for
their actions. The dialogue and
much of the character drawing is
excellent. Although the first act
was rather poorly done, the acting
as a whole was admirable.
On Kernel Staff
op'.ol A tui
Graduate; bne representative at
large. Virginia Wesley. Lexington.
Constitutionalist, and Bill Gormley.
. Presidential' Nominees
Chrisman, engineering junior
from Pikeville. is a civil engineer,
a member of the ASCE. president
of the YMCA. a member of Phalanx
fraternity, the Pitkin club. Cosmopolitan club, and Kampus Kousihs.
He is also engineering representative in the SGA Assembly, a University chorister. Social committee
Westminster Fellowship group of
the Maxwell Street Presbyterian
Embry. commerce sophomore
from Lexington, is president of the
Pitkin club. SGA Assembly representative, advisor of the Freshman
club, member of the YMCA. and" of
the YMCA council. Active in
activities including Kampus Kousins and the Freshman
club, Embry is past president of
tyoth these organizations.
President of Phi Delta Theta. social fraternity, he is a member of Phalanx
fraternity, choristers, and the Men's
Mildred Long, arts and sciences
sophomore from Georgetown, has
been named assistant news editor of
The Kernel by the Board of Student
sciences junior from Lexington, has
been named cartoonist.
Miss Long, a
Georgetown college, is a member of
the YWCA and has been a reporter
for The Kernel since September.
Ell Popa was both amusing and
Active in the Student Art Club,
poignant as the aging playwright Miss Faulkner is al.so a member of
which he portrayed with his usual the Dutch Lunch club and Theta
Sigma Phi, journaliMn honorary
self ease and confidence. Sarahfratfmity
she was formerly
was sincere and attractive dent of WAA and B member of
as his secretary, while Wallace Cwens.
Briggs as the philosophic butler,
and Dr. L. L. Dantzler as the
actor, gave comedy performances which could not have
All student meetings held in
been bettered. Indeed, a whole
chapter could be written on Mr.
the Union building must be
Briggs' humorous facial expressions.
booked with the hostess at the
Jacquelyn Wiedeburg was likewise
Information desk in the Great
very convincing as a young
hall of the Union at least 24
and Dietrich Roetter fitted himself
hours in advance, according to
quite adequately into the role of
an announcement made by
The play itself, and the acting,
Edith Weisenberger. president
coupled with one of the best Guigof the Union board.
nol settings ever created,
Engineering: one lowerclass man.
Gerald Napier. Lebanon, Constitutionalist, and Owen Lewis. Lexington, Independent.
Education: one upperclass woman. Nancy Lowe. Columbia, Independent, and Betty Fraysure.
By Shirley Meister
Question: What has brought yea
to the conclusion that spring is
CpL Bill Svenisb, Co. A.: All the
girls draping out of Jewell hall windows.
Kitty Craps ter. AAS. Junior: Jewell hall roof; sunbaths and blisters.
Dolores Shifflet, A4S. Junior:
The dandelions and the rain.
Susan Fisher. A AS, Junior: I'm
starting to get sleepy all the time.
Susie Capen. A A 5, Junior: I feel
like cutting all my classes.
Casey Goman, A AS, freshman: I
can't believe it; it doesn't happen
in April in Michigan.
Freckles on my nose.
Elizabeth Shaikun. Ed.. Grad.
student: Girls' legs sans stockings
with leg makeup instead.
Maria Benavides, A AS. Junior:
The girls courting the boys.
Mary Elizabeth Stigall. A AS. Junior: Dr. Scherago allows his dog to
walk to the car Instead of carrying
Miriam Cohen, Com, sophomore:
I've t i iUnbum.