xt708k74v86h https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt708k74v86h/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19540312  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, March 12, 1954 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 12, 1954 1954 2013 true xt708k74v86h section xt708k74v86h rMi:iisnJv ok ki'.nii











A loin ic Ex I1 i b it ion
To Be Shown Here
Coliseum To lie Site
On March 25-2K



'ikti; exhibit will

An atomic


To lie Uvhl
On March 29
Oratorical contests will be held at
the University on Monday, March
29. Dr J. Held Sterrett of the English speech and Dramatic Arts De- parnr.ent has announced.
Entrance deadline has been set for
Monday. The contest will be open
to any UK student, and anyone interested in entering the contest may
contact Dr Sterrett in Room 131 of
the Fine Arts building.
Winners ot the men's and women's contests will represent UK in
the state oratorical contest, to be
held here on March 31.


tau sk;ma


ALS Tw o members ol Tan Sit ina. modem dance Iratemitx . are
above are Jan Clarke and Jean
ticiii"; lor their annual concert next week. Doini; an an





Tau Sigma To Present Coneerl
Next Week In Gnignol Theatre

Troopers Tryouls
Scl Tor Tuesday

related dances titled Levels. Tension.
Disjointment. and Shadows. Miss
Clarke is doing it as her senior recital and as one of the requirements
for her Dance ComXs:tion Class.
Tau Sigma is being assisted in
their concert by their advisor. Miss
Janice Stille. instructor in women's
physical education. Miss Stille received her BA from the University
and her Masters of Dance at New
York University.
Tickets for the concert are $1 for
adults and 75c for students. The
boxoffice will open for reservations
at 1 p.m. Monday and will remain
open every day until the close of
the concert.
Tau Sigma sponsors a class in
modern dance for children ihat
meets every Saturday morning in
the Euclid Avenue building. Over GO
children of both faculty and townspeople ate enrolled for $5 a semester. The proceeds go toward financing the concert. The group receives
no financial assistance from the
Those initiated were Marshall K.
White. Ellis P. Kukill Jr., and ClayActive members of the organizaton W. Garland.
"The Carnival of Tunes" will be tion include David Adams. Jan
The pledges are Sharon Ann the name of this year's
Clarke. Sarah Compton. Peggy Ellis,
Adams. Lois Mae Allen. Jean Cole- Sing. Jim Perry, ODK representaJudy Henry. Jean Morrison, Pat
man Gover. Mrs. Alice Husted Boyd, tive on the sing committee has an- Hon.shul, Libby Kemper. Bobby Rice.
Mary Webber Vaughn, and James nounced this week.
Edward Horner.
The women's preliminaries will be
To be pledged into Eta Sigma Phi. held Wednesday, March 24, and the
a student must make an A or B in
are set lor lnursctay, Marcn
ejieeK or iaun in ins nisi seines- - 25. Finals for both groups will be
I til
ters work. II. alter three semesters ' presented the next day.
of Latin or Greek, the student has
April 1 is the deadline for maWinners of the 1954 sing will be
maintained a B average in his announced at a
terial to be submitted to Stylus. UK
courses and has a 1.7 overall stand- dance immediately after the conipe-Ititio- n literary magazine, for consideration
in the Student Union Ball-- , for two $25 Dantzler-Farquhing, he may be initiated into the
room. Tickets for the dance are SI awards, Carol Sue Caton.
stag or drag. Perry added.
of Stylus, has announced.
Judges for the contest and the list
Any material submitted for any
of organizations that have entered of Stylus' last two issues, or any new
will be published in next week's material, is eligible for consideraKernel.
tion, she said, and the two winners
Phi Beta and Phi Mu Alpha, wom- in prose and poetry will be printed
music honoraries.
Kappa Delta Pi. national educa- en's and men's
in the spring issue.
and Mortar Board and ODK. camMaterial may be turned in to the
tion honorary, will elect new mem-l.esponpus leadership honoraries, are
office of the English Department.
at their next business meeting soring the sing this year.
In order to encourage participaMcYey Hall, or to any member ot
at 4 p in Tuesday in the University
tion in the competition, the entries the Stylus staff, she said.
High Library of the Taylor Educaare limited to Broadway tunes,
Stylus is sponsored by the English
tion Building. Vivian Burke, pub- popular songs, spirituals, lmht oplics y chairman, announced this era, and novelty numbers. Perry Department, the English Club, and

Tau Sigma, national modern
dance fraternity, will present its annual concert at 8 p.m. next Wednesday and Thursday evenings in the
Tryouts for Troopers will be
Guignol Theatre. Jean Morrison,
held at 7 p.m. Tuesday in the
publicity chairman, has announced.
l.uclid Avenue Classroom huild-inTire opening dance on the proCurtis Songster, president,
gram will be a portrayal of a barhas announced. Songster said
gain basement sale done in dance
1 rooprrs is looking for dancers,
and pantomime and choreographed
singers, comedians, and other
by Babs White and Bobbie Rice.
similar talent.
Other dances and their choreographers include The Scarlet Letter.
Sarah Compton; The Wizard of Oz,
Judy Henry; King Solomon of Kentucky. Miss Morrison; The Lord's
Prayer. Pat Hon.shul and Emily
Shclburne; Insects. David Adams;
Sacrifice, Peggy Ellis; and Tetra-ologThree persons were initiated and
Jan Clarke.
six were pledged into Eta Sigma
The latter is a series of four un- honPhi. national classical language
orary, last week in the Student
Union building. Robert N: Moonfcy.
instructor in Greek and Latin at the
University, frfcs- mfttfe an honorary



TV.r NUEA exhibit also demonstrates the production of radioisoto-jx-- s
by actually producing them by
making some of the silver in dimes
The dimes treated in this fashion
will be encased in a plastic and
lueitc container and returned to the
owner as a souvenir.
Agricultural Uses Included
Agricultural uses of atomic energy
will be included in the exhibition.
This exhibit will show a number of
ways in which radioisotopes are
helping the farmer.
Two other aspects of the exhibit
are Civil Defense, designed to tell
the citizen what to do in case of
al.miic attack, and Technical Information.
Th' latter demonstrates the type
of information now available on
peacetime applications of atomic
energy and tells how it may be obtained.
The Lexington Herald-Leade- r,
Lexington Chamber of Commerce,

Eta Sigma Phi
Holds Suri'ices


ill Campus Sing

To Be Renamed

'Tune Carnival"



Exh tin Is, Mo vies


Kappa Delia Pi

Exhibits and movies will highlight
I he annual open house of the four
biological sciences departments Monday night. The Kceneland Foundation and the Biological Sciences Library v. i.l also be represented at the
atlair. t: be held m the Funkhouser

To Kleel Members


Mean M. M. White ; the College
of Arts and Sciences will introduce

Clarkson Beard, secte'ary-tieasurof the Kceneland Foundation,


p.m. in Room 200. Two movies.


Kenai Big Game" and "Life Along
lie Waterways," w ill be shown.
A display dealing with electricity
in tissues will be given by the
Anatomy Department m Room 504.
and another exhibit, on metabolism
apparatus will be shown in Room


Chi Delta Phi.



the electron
Keenc-1- :
i if
Foundation several years ago.
ill tie t niii ill the evening.
Tlii- Boti.nv Department will
an i - nilit or the
m Room
;i,li iti'in on
2)1. an a icpti.es and amphibians
lalio'atorv will be displayed by the
a t 'lien'
Boil:, and journals deahirg with
sciences will be disthe lnoio.-.raf 10
by the
played m Room


ope. donated by the


, rf










Libra rv.



will diiect the play.

Debaters To Meet




l"v will send four debaters to the
Ohio Valley Tournament at Xavier
in Cincinnati Saturday according to
Gilford Bi.vton, coach of the team.
The two affirmative members are
James Dundoii and Charles English,
with William Douglass and Jacob
Maver liebatnm the negative.
They will debate the topic for the
year: "Resolved: That the United
States Should Adopt a Policy of






Applicants for chairmen of the
Student Union Board's nine committees will be interviewed from 4
to 6 p.m. Monday in Uwun 12 A of
the Student Union by the present
Student Union Board, it has been

Writing Hoiutrary
Accepting ) ttrhs
Manuscripts for membership in
Delta Phi. national women's
writing honorary, must be submitted
no later than Friday. Miss Jane
Haselden, assistant dean of women
and sponsor of the group, announced this week.
Short stories, poetry, plays, or
essays are acceptable for the competition, and. if t:u- author desires,
they will also be submitted tor possible publication in the spring isMie
of Stylus.
All women students with a l.ti
overall standing or better are invited to submit their work at


o; women's office. Dean Haselden said. The new .ledges will be
presented at the annual Star- - In
The Night Program later this se-



( ,1


















tiioiip mieliiej






li -









some ol tlie I k (acuity iiiciiiIhtn li.tve doubts alx'ut
o( an lionor s stem at tlie l'ni ci'sity. tliey maintin- idea is sound.
tain tli.it
lie iioMisal to establish an honor svstem here was made at a
inei lino ,, (lie Student (o el nmeiit A ssoci.it ion 011 Marc h 1 by
V brown i. I nitetl Student.
Brown's proposal was made 011 the an interview this week that he had
basis that there Is an excess of been working for years to find a
cheating at the University during way to establish such a system at
final examinations, involving the UK.
.stealing of tests by students.
t itt-- s .Military Department
Dr. M M White, dean of the Col"It has been in use in the mili'arv
lege of Arts and Sciences, said in department this year." he said, "and
according to reports to me from
students who have participated in
tht.s effort, it has been successful."
One of the reasons given by Dean
While for the alleged success of the
system in the military field is that
ea h student is rated on leadership
The question of establishing nil tv othci students in the class.
honor system at the University is
He explained that students under
not being raised for the first time
the military honor svstem do not
011 campus.
January 7. 1949 cheat because they feel
In the
that they
issue of the Kernel, there appeared are being watched.
an editorial written by Helen Deiss
In other departments, the deui
on that subject.
said, students feel no similar comwrote:
Miss Deiss
pulsion to avoid cheating. He men"The idea of starting an honor tioned the School of Journalism,
sy.tcin at the University poses an saving that students in that school
mt cresting problem.
are asked to sign pledges to the
"How does one go about setting effect that they have not given or
up an honor system at a state uni- received help during exams.
versity where there is no such traNu Obligation Felt
Under this system of pledge signLamp and Cross (senior men's ing, he said, the student feels no
leadership society" thinks it can be obligation to refrain from cheating.
dune. Its plans base hope for sucHe etpressrd interest in estabcess un proper orientation uf freshlishing an honor system and ofmen into the system. These fresh- fered to help develop one.
men would in time liecome
In the Law College. Dean E. J.
who would carry on the Stahr Jr. said that attempts to
form an honor system were given
"Opponents of the idea claim that up several years ago.
the freshman level is too late, that ,Tlie Student Bar Association tried
the system is then too old. and that for about three years to set up a:i
such orientation can only take place honor system within the Law Colsuccessfully on a prep school level. lege, he said. The association wrote
"A devastating comment on one 1 various colleges and universities
honor system in action was to be throughout the nation in search of
found recently in a college maga- methods to effectively establish such








Honor Svsleni




"The comment was in tlie form of
a cartoon which showed four boys
sitting in a row. taking an exam.
F.arh was peering over at the next
one s paper, except the last boy. who
was peering into a text book he happened t.i have on hand. The caption was simply Honor System.'
"On the other hand, the system
does work 111 some colleges, and it
might prove a valuable experiment.
"It's hard to say which side L correct But the idea is worth Investigation, before any action is thought

"One thing is clear: there is no
hope for it here if the student body
Chi Delta Phi will hold its next is
not informed and interested about
meeting at 4 p.m. th;- - afternoon in it.
who are indifferent are
the Student Union t vote on pro-- j also Students
spec'ive pledges.

(The Roving Reporter

a system.

The association finally nave up
the idea. Dean Stahr said, because
it could not get law . students to
agree to turn in anyone caught
Under the honor svstem. as established at most educational institutions, every student Is obliged to
turn in any student found cheating.
While endorsing the idea. Deui
Stahr expressed the opinion thaf.
it would take a long time to establish a workable system.
Dr. J. S. Calvin, head of the Psychology Department, denied that
any tests were stolen in that department last semester, as was implied during the SOA controversy
last week.
Dr. Calvin said that establishing
an effective honor system at a st.itp
university as large as UK would be
difficult. He said that honor sys-

tems at smaller

Students Give Opinions
On Easter Vacation


In an attempt to determine how
the students feel about a recent
recommendation to the Student
Government Association to have a
Week's vacation at Faster, the Roving Reporter asked a number ol students for their opinion
The survey showed that most
students were 111 favor ol the week's
vacation, but did not want to go to
school any extra days 111 June. Others did not wart the Vacation between semesters shortened. Here are
some of the opinions expressed by
students questioned.
Jim Ktcharilsttn. A.v:S Juntoi "It
the plan is to take a week in the
spring and go later 111 June. I

senior women s
ill hold
"Smarty Party"
lor all second
semester junior
women and first semester senior-iiidiu1 am
in tavoi of
w llli a f.' overall st
from 7 to wouldn't want it.
cutting some days between semesp.m. 111 the Boyd Hall Lounge.
All eligible women are invited to ters."
I'at llulliii.tii, education seniot
attend. Baibara Hulett. publicity
I'd love an extra week, hut I don't
chairman, announced.
want anv days added this year. I'm
loins; to graduate."
John M. Williams. A.VS sophoII 't
more. "1 defii.iu
think we sb, mid
have .1 weik at Ka tel. We
.tart earlier in the fall, so ,hat Iit.-- t
eincster will end soonei. Maybe
Seniors or graduate students inve could chop a few davs off
opporterested in investigating job
semesters, loo
tunities, in sales work should conJack Steele, eintineering liediui..n.
tact the Placement Bureau, liooir.
'Certainly we should have a full
inunistratioii Building. Mrs.
lit "
j June'.'''




Job Possibilities



illi .I. Omillrd

ture aoi

Ben Ardery

Can an honor svstem be devised
which will actually work at UK?
Officials of the Department of An
Science and Tactics say that it can
be done, pointing to their own honor
project. Many students say it
doesn't work.
The AFROTC system is similar to
those Used at the service academies
but is not as complete. Under the
UK version, a cadet is not required
or encouraged to spy on his tellow
s. udents.
Operating in' the experimental
stage for more than a year now.
th? project was developed by Capt.
Albert J. Stern and Maj. Bernard
M. Smith during several conferences
with other officers of the department.
Kssentii lly. cadets are asked to
sign a statement on the quizzes
which affirms that they have neither
given nor received any information
about the test. Under present prac-- i
tices the instructor distributes the
test questions to the cadets and
then leaves the room,
Peer Katins: Svstem
Another phase of the honor plan
is the peer rating system.
periodically rate their fellow stu-- 1
Continued to Page 81


:.t i"-

Doe to circumstances beyond our
control, the Kernel last week was
linabie to procure the name of Margaret Ann Forte, vho made a 3
standing in the College il Agricul-



;uih" Of Slmlcut

Sal-aiiii- o.

To Hold Party

and $15 will be
liigh school students
v h'l vrrite toe two best essays on
I lie rxlnhr That Impressed Me


William Shakespeare's "The Merchant of Venice" will be given by
Guigno! Players on March 31 and
011 April 1 and 2. with a matinee on
April 3. Curtain time for the evening performances is 8 p.m. and the
price of ad mission is 50 cents.
The play will be given in modern
dress with stylized scenery in order
to make the comedy more meaningful to a modern day audience.
The presentation revolves around
the merchant's lriend. Bassanio, who
goes to Venice to Woo Portia. After
much difficulty, he is successful in
his pursuits.
The cast of characters includes
The Duke ol Venice, William Onier;
'I he Prince of Morocco, Lee Shine;
Antonio. David Stull; Bassanio, Ben
Ardery; Gat 1110, Leonard Nave;
Bob Sexton: Salanio. Dwight
Stevenson; Shyloek. Jim Holloway;
Gobho, Jim Hurt; Old
Gobbo and Tubal, Joe Ray;
Meg Bailey; Nerissa, Sandra
Ingram; Portia. Betty Stull; Jessica,
Nancy Nicholson; and Singer. Patsy

Mortar Hoard



Players To Give
"Merchant? Cast
Dates Announced

Other schools which will enter the
tournament are De Pauw. Georgetown.
Indiana. Kentucky State.
Joseph. Naereth, Ohio Wesleyan,
Our I.adv of Cincv. and Xavier.

Dr. Morns Srhcrago. heiid of the
Bacteriology Department, will give
technology in
a talk on medical


come-as-you-a- re

Will Pe Shonn
At IIS Open House

A demon--


Emily Shelburne. Jo Ann Shelton,
and Babs White. Julia Barnhart is
the chapter's honorary member.
Pledges include Lois Cammack,
Peggy Collingsworth, Libby Craig,
Baibara Guy, Martha Kay Mason,
Rhea Peacher, Mary Ellen Perrine.
Pat Warrington, and Pat Wise.
The group will hold an informal
celebration party in the Guignol
Green Room after the last performance Thursday night.


Interview Conducted
Following Proposal
In SGA Last Week

System Is



I- -


AF Denies

SjH en 1st miosis







Honor System Good
Though Impractical.
Faculty Believes

the Kentucky Utilities Company,
and J. D Purcell Company are other
local agencies which are helping to
s onsor the exhibit, which is noncommercial.
A time schedule for the exhibit
will be .mnounced later.

The exhibit, which is mobile, is a
undertaking of the National
University Extension Association and
the American Museum or Atomic
Energy. Oak Ridge. Tenn.
Given to acquaint the public with
the peacetime uses of atomic energy,
the NUF.A exhibit contains more
than 30 sections on the various
phases of atomic energy.
All phases will be presented in a
arts To Be Explained
Comic strip techniques will be
used to explain basic facts about
stoins. In this particular exhibit,
simple explanations of the parts of
Atoms, the content of hydrogen and
helium atoms, the size of atoms,
binding energy, uranium isotopes,
and Einstein s equation wul be presented.
One of the most realistic exhibits
in the NUEA series will be under
the heading of Atomic Enerpy Research Tools.
A 250.000-voVan de Graaff
will create artificial lightning.
Mid a Wilson cloud chamber w ill be
used t show "atomic footprints."
Both the cloud chamber and the
pencrator are museum-siz- e
models of the giant research tools
used in major physics laboratories.
To Show Ores
Another exhibit will show samples
of uranium ores the key clement in
Etomic energy the purified metal,
methods of separating the vital
23") from the more prevalent
imd a map indicating major atomic
Geigcr counters will be used to
demonstrate the radioactivity of the


lemoi ial






The Kentucky Kernel






Colleges are "hard enough" to set
up. and emphasized the problem ot
from 5.000 students with widely varied back-

Kirwan Mentioned I'oint
This point was brought out last
week at the SGA meeting bv Dean
of Men A. D. Kirwan Dean Kawau
at that time, said that any student
who graduated from an acci edit id
Kentucky high school had to be
admitted to UK. even if the student were considered a bad n.-- bv
his principal.
Bill Billuer. United Student. .1! n
had said that the honor system war

I'billip 1.. Il.irbee. AitS freshman
"You may quote me as saying I am
tickled to death with everything ju.--t
the way it is."
Helen V oice (.ill),
sophomore. "The sooner we get out
1:1 .l ine, the better.
It seems like
Christinas ami semester vacation
are pretty close together, but I like
it that way."
successful only in small, select e. p
ecoue Ann llohi;ool. home
schoo's or at mihtarv institution..
nomics junior "I think the students He also claimed, during the ir.eei-i::a vacation 111 the spring. I
that the honor system in he
would rather have the davs cut be- Air Force department at UK
tween s, mest ers than in June, hovv-1not successful.





Other faculty niemtx-- s hav e
Jumiiuttus Kuparel.
the opinion that an honor
graduate stuuclit. "It doesii I make v.siem would be difficult to mal
any ililleieuce to me. I can't go eoli, although it is a good idea.
home anv way."
Kuparel is from
Tat I'lllersoii. junior chemistry
I think that we should cut
soiia u.ivs between semesters. I
t.d ihat giades call be comNew plidgcs of Phi Delta Phi
plied 111 a lew ciavs Willi the liciv
legal liaternity.
have been
IBM i.a lit
by Don Combs, president.
Don llenr.v, journalism junior.
"I ill all lot an extra week's vacation They a:c.
Oeoige II Ba.sli. Julian M. Caiait-.s added.


Phi Delta Phi
Lists Pledges


exir.i da.
don't want it."


ro!!. C. Oibsoii Downing Ed F"sser
Harold K. Htidili.ston. IV.vtd S
:!!! students said that they felt Levy. Robert A Palmer. Davut B.
i:c si udeii!., needed a rest in the Scbiec. C'occn A. Settle. J.m.t s I.



s;i:;:g. and that semester vacation Sov us. John Moi.ntjoy Trimble.
to Christmas. One Call W. Turner. John O.
'oo elo.-"
v. :.;
!!' he edt-c- a Cb .t a s
long lest after lu'st semester Imalo. Blantoii Jr.





* nr


Pag.- - 2


It dik's not sound plausible lor a student who
goes to such elalnirate means to acquire a te,st to
suddenly turn saint at the mention of an honor
system and cast aside his erring ways. Another
jK)int to consider: if a student did have the test
ami other members of the class knew about it.
under this system it would le their duty to turn
their classmate in to the professor. Vn action of
this kind would require quite a bit of courage on
the students part. Would they be willing to do it?
Under the present system. UK students are supposed to turn in fellow classmates whom they know-archeating, but how often docs this happen?
rarely if ever. And when and if it does, the student
who takes this action receives quite a bit of critiYes. the other
cism. He Incomes a
students do lose out. It isn t fair but who has the
courage to do anything alout it?
In many classes, there is what's called a cheating
row. near the middle or the back of the room. The
students in that row can sometimes freely pass the
answers back and forth. Six or seven people combining answers on one test can come up w ith some
pretty high grades.
Then there's the student who habitually pokes
the person next to him during test time or adroitly
manages to sit in just the right way to see the paper

llth-grad- e


You're Another One

We foresee a new fashion trend among congressmen bullet-proo- f
vests and large, economy
size pistols after the recent shooting spree in the
House of Representatives.
In a way, though, those I'uerto Hicans might have
the right idea. Up to now we have to wait two
years to get rid of a congre ssman. Down there,
they just shoot them and get it over with.

Spring, we feel sure, is just around the corner.
We saw a distinct Iter on Patterson's face the other

Preparations are apparently complete for installation of a sewer line tie in. part of which will
extend across the UK Experiment Station farm, to
the new Haptist hospital.
"Cetcha' big. flat, dirtv feet olfa' that fescue,

Ear e it from us to accuse certain professors of
smoking in buildings where such activities are forbidden students, but suspicious clouds of smoke
may le seen at most any time, drifting from offices
in Miller Hall. Erazec Hall and the like.
The theory, of course, is that the offices couldn't
possibly catch fire, what with so much old damp
musty learning littering the floors.

The Kentucky Kernel

Kent, cky


Entrred at the Post Office at - Efxineton, Krntmkv, ef second
clafcS matt
3, 1879.
under thi- Art ol
t xt 'pt holid.is-and etaml.
Pulilithrd wrklv during

Ol as F

Kaiiiv Phil
IUixmi: Bcti


Manacinc Ed.
News Ed.












iib hz Asst. Nfng. Ed.
kis I in 111 r in Asst. Nius .d.
John Byauf
Sixirts Editor
Ei jtiite Editor
hill Hillitii
Ann O'Rnark
Sm iiy Editor
John Mitihi-C
Eislit Morris
dips DJc
Jim rtarrukinan and Ann
( .artooniyts
J mi IVrrs
and Carl May
f in ulation Mrt
Cynthia Colhs
Alam. D.is td Mli n. D.i id Cojpman. Trm-fxil- r.
E(ijhrlh llihh. Boh
Conslam I' h'.r.n.rfii, I'.if
Horiiw, William . I"ll. I'id l.istir. Eiank Mariihout. Eneenr
1.. Marvin. Norman r.
Hlrr li.. harh.ira Morgan. Nani'v Paul,
h'rb Pesyfll. l.ouis Prl.lntt. Emnirtt V. Hngers. lanKe Fo.'M,
Phl!i4 Fogefs, John I. V aiton, John E. Wilt, and Don
Young Jr.
Sports Qiientin A!ln. Fill B'irl.on. Don
Bill Knipht,
korwr, Hank M.io. Dasid
akdin.en, Duk Piukms, and
Billy Surlaee.
Advrrtisine. Salwmfn
John Closer. John Smirrler, Jane Cole




for holdingX
(my hat, kat












Ah, Springtime!
Ah. Sweet Love!
Ah - Phooie!








for it.

Student access to tests before they are given is
another point which must be considered and
cleared up. The campus police have been able to
reduce the number of tests which are stolen from
some of the older buildings. There is. however,
still a leak. Tests in some departments can Still be
obtained for five or 10 dollars. Departments who
are aware of the problem are doing their best to
stop the leak. If this problem is to be solved, the
individual professor must know at all times just
where his tests are and who has access to them.
Honor is a wonderful word the symbol of Integrity. It is said that if the honor svstem could
le installed here, it would give the stiulcnts a
sense of responsibility, more school spirit, and a
feeling of unity. The point is. before students can
be given the right to govern themselves in the
classroom, they must earn that right.
When the students realize that when thev .cheat,
they are only cheating themselves. When thev are
w illing to uphold the ideals of honesty in the class- room, then, and only then will they he ready for
an honor system. Until conditions cl lange. UK
should not have an honor svstem.

it is 'good.

Now, to the story :
I le: "You are a woman!"
She: "And vein are a man! '
Me: "We're oil to a dashing

good start."

The Gallery

A I Capp Shows Biting Sarcasm

In Ridicule Of Show Business

poms from the bloody decks. The public is now
In this harried age where the almost inaudible
being treated to a private war against show-bidoticking of the
morals in a wide-opeholds "illimitable
and show-bi- z
minion over all man has turned to his television manner that, has heads bobbing from Television
set. the mov ie screen, and the comic page, for his
City to Las Vegas. The lrank and undisguised
of air (however stale) during a husy
only breath
sniping of Mr. Capp is so obv ious, and so plainly
clay. The eye ball has become the main avenue
libelous perhaps that we hope you're not missing
all in fun, of course.
through which
the mild
So recently we have in the Abner panel, a
the otherwise inaccessible portions of his brain.
He no longer has time to poke voluptuous blonde, with a name like "Zsa Zsa,"
around in dusty library shelves, and a black patch over one eye. hiring our dumb
hero to squirt a "water pistol-- ' at an odd couple
.or read the forelxnling editorial
who have just recited the marriage vows. The fact
page or
Man has Ixeome modthat the bride is a dissipated-looking- ,
type who looks like Barbara
ernized; the sixmgv corpuscles
Hutton, and the groom a copy of the Dominican
beneath his skull remit hot bub-k
Republic's heir luminary, Bubi Hubirosa, is purely
n bles that float and pop harmlessly
coincidental it says here. But I'd still wager that
villi, upper caverns of nis Dram out ocin me
the nervous Miss Mutton's newspaper had a slice
casionally he dige sts something, gulps it, and burps
cut out of the back section for a couple of days.
a bubble that pops a green seed, and it richochets
of this January was put
And so the triangle-affai- r
and bounces and makes our modern machine take
right where it belonged by the redoubtable Mr.
another look at what caused this rare disturbance
Capp on the comic page.
in Potte r's Eield.
At present, he's waging a valiant,
And there uomes upon the scene once in a blue
war on TV refuse. In the daily strip we have Li'l
moon a wise, bitter product of this mechanical
civilization, who knows how to reach into the dark Abner appearing on a show called "What's My
of this
man, Whine." Eorsaking subtlety, a TV exec tells the
pit over the
and my how the walls come tumblin' down. And young Mr. Yokum that his sponsors feature
because its approximately
so, we have the successor of Swift, Voltaire, and
intelthirty grand cheaper than hiring professional talent.
the colony of other satirists of a
before Li'l
genius A little ole lady is "hooked"'
lectual age. in the person of a
Abner's appearance, while a paunchy mc giggles,
named Al Capp, who uses his pen over a drawing
"They're used to the finest in tragedy." Well, this
board instead of a desk.
is kinda brutal, but Colgate's horror show, "Strike
Now Mr. (.'app. of the Boston Capps, is not only
It Bich," deserves no better.
the creator of Li Abner, but a mysterious personis raking that
and heads a
age who produces plays, talks on T-massive commercial empire built upon the fame of other television mess, "This Is Your Life," over the
fiery coals. In this piece, ('app returns to his
his Kentucky hillbillies; and around his head there
feelthy rumors.
with a bit of competition called,
circulate all sorts of diverse and
fabulous. He's created so "This Is Your Wife," and the doings here should
lbs career has been
Al ('app exmain popular characters (or caricatures, if you get hilarious before the
hausts his deadly w rath. This truly is a remarkable
hardly be compared with his
w ill that he can
contemporaries. And beneath tV crazy age and this brilliant cartoonist, like Mr. Dooley at
goings-oof his harmless Dogpatchers there MitfV Tne turn of the century is the most able and widely
read satirist of our time. . .
enough biting sarcasm and ridicule to unstarch
every collar in the country. Now in the past Mr.
Last December in this column we picked William Ilolden, in "Stalag 17," as the best actor of the
Capp's attacks have been of the subtle, submarine
Audrey Hepburn, as the best
still open enough to draw fire from
year, and
variety-b- ut
the U. S. Congress, among others, whose collective actress, for her performance in "Boman Holiday."
pride he kicked w here he intimated it was in the This week, Look Magazine made its a