xt737p8tbs13 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt737p8tbs13/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19420220  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 20, 1942 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 20, 1942 1942 2013 true xt737p8tbs13 section xt737p8tbs13 The Kentucky

ON PAGE TWO
The Few Who Refuse;
The Many Who Cooperate

ECer nel

UNIVERSITY

VOLUME XXXII

February

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CAMPUS GROUP

Lecture

McLaughlin,
Marguerite
Miss
Journalism Instructor, gave the introductory lecture for this series.
Other staff members chosen to speak
to the "vagabonds," are: J. S. Cham
bers, hygiene ana puouc neann. ari
A Lampert. music: M. E. Potter,
physical education: T. T. Jones, an- cient languages.
E. W. Rannells. art: Morris Scher- go, bacteriology; F. T. McFarland.
Rodman Sullivan, econo- mics; Vincent Nelson, geology; D. V.
Hegeman. German; May Wofford.
science: Henry Beaumont,
psychology; Alberta W. Server, ro- mance languages; and Florence Mil- social work.
The next scheduled open class will
be held the fourth hour. Friday,
February 27. when Dr. J. S. Cham- bers will speak on syphilis.
Krof. Carl A. Lampert will lecture
"Beethoven, the Man and the
Musician, on March 3, and Rodman
Sullivan wiu discuss Totalitarian
Trad Methods on March 6. Other
topics will be announced later.

WAR PRISON AID
Drive For Funds
Week Of March

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Former Student
Breaks Foot
Going For Doctor

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CAT LIN K.MAN TURNS TABLES
f Line Cum h and Athletic Dim tor

.
Clark W'oinl signs
at Monthly's registration in the gym annex.
.v

11

BY LEWIS SAWIN

Indications that the University the fraternity house and grounds.
Calling attention to the unadministration would take "appro,
usual conditions which exist at
priate action" against "indecent"
the University because of the
Hell Week activities or those which
war, Dean Jones asked that all
endanger the health of the initiate
fraternities file a list of initiates
or "provoke undue attention." were
with his office, and receive per.
given by Dean of Men T. T. Jones
In an exclusive interview with The
mission for the initiation.
On" the subject of dress. Dean
Kernel yesterday afternoon.
"The University's attitude on Hell Jones stated that extremes in dress
Week Is that the fun is all right," were frowned on by the University.
Many of the teachers, he said,
he said, "but practices which endanger the life or health of the in- object strenously to the eccentric
itiate, such as road trips, and these attire of the students, for the reawhich lean toward the obscene, or son that it disturbs the other memattract undue attention in class, bers of the class.
rooms, are frowned upon and disAs for activities of the students
approved by the University."
off the campus. Dean Jones stated
OBSERVE MODERATION
that if the merchants and store
"We think it important that this owners had no objections the Uni.
year, of all years, when conditions versity had none.
are in such an unsettled state, we
At the University, however, the
observe moderation and reason," he slogan is to be "nothing to an exadded.
treme on the grounds."
He indicated
MORE REGULATION
that Hell Week
should be kept within the limits of
Another regulation which the

Dean requested was the provision of adequate study periods
for all men going through Hell
Week.
He stated that many students
used Hell Week as an excuse to
their teachers for not getting their
lessons.
Dean Jones recommended that a
meeting
of the
council to be held to consider these
regulations and if possible to arrive
at an agreement concerning them.
If any organizations willfully and
flagrantly disregards the regulations.
the University and the
council together will make appropriate action, ean Jones indicates.
Anyttiing that is funny, but is
not excitatory, dangerous, or extremely eccentric, will not be cen.
sured.
Referring to last year's Hell Week,
Dean Jones recalled the lively dis
cussion led by Jim Caldwell, then
editor of the Kentucky Kernel.
This discussion, which aroused
both protest and approbation, centered around the attack made on
certain unsatisfactory practices,
such as long road trips, and other
"indecent practices."
During this furor Dean Jones
stated, he called a meeting of the
representatives
moderato and andante con mote.
of all fraternities.
The overture for the program will At Chis "off the record meeting"
be "The Barber of Seville," by Rosmany of the fraternities revealed
to him their Hell Week activities,
sini.
The entire program is as follows: he said.
1. Overture
"The Barber of Seville" Rossini
2. "Symphony No. 8 in B Minor"
lint unshed
Schubert
Allegro moderato
Andante con moto
What is a "dramatone"?
3. Harp solo
"Serenade" SchuIt is a new radio literary form,
bert Alberti
by a University of Ken4. The Great Gate of Kiev" (from created
the suite. Pictures at an Exhibition tucky student, and having its radio
premiere on the University's "WildNo. 10 Moussorgsky
cat Review" to be heard Saturday
5. "Valse Triste" Sibelius.
over WHAS at 12:00 noon. The cre6. "Vienna Life" Strauss
ator. Miss Betty Jo Daniels. Charleston. W. Va. sophomore, describes it
as "another step in the streamlining
literature, experiences.
of
and

Another In the series of weekly
concerts will be presented this Sunday at Memorial Hall by the

Uni-versi- ty

Philharmonic Orchestra uiv
der the direction of Carl Lampert.
This will be the second concert the
Philharmonic has presented this

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season.

Margaret Louise White, Henderson, Senior in the College of Agriculture, will play a harp solo during
the program. Miss White has been
a harpist for seven years although
she is not a music major. Her selection will be "Serenade" by Schubert
Alberti.
The main number on the program
will be "Symphony No. 8 in B minor"
by Schubert. This selection will be
presented in two movements, allegro
--

THE'DRAMATONE'

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thought."
,
The "dramatones" are. in fact, two
detached paragraphs, which convey
entire story and mood. Read by one

By JIM WOOLDRIDGE

In general, it seems the rough-An- d
the Kappa Sigma hous- eaction naughty word weeks of a few
years ago will not be staged this
year. Most frats are this time calling

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inter-frater-n-

UK INTRODUCES

derives Spell, Bui Pledges Know ll9s II
It

inter-fraterni- ty

Philharmonic Jo Present
Weekly Sunday Concert

j

Naughty-wor- d

liernie Sliively for selective

Dean Jones Hints Of Action
Against Hell Week Abuses

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K".

Onf student suffered a broken lee
In an intramural basketball game
night and a former stu- dent broke a bone in his foot while
runnine across Euclid avenue to call
. doctor in the first major accident
of the intramural season.
Buford Short, who suffered a compound fracture of the left shin bone
and a fracture of another bone in to call for assistance. He went to
left leg. was reported ln a satisfac- the gymnasium and had Short taken
tory condition late yesterday by of- to the Good Samaritan.
While running across
ficials of the Good Samaritan hos
the icy
street. Cox feu. "I felt like Id
pital
Owen Cox. Lexington student at sprained my ankle at first," be said.
the University Jast year, was injured After escorting Short to the hospital,
w hen he fell on the slippery street. Cox had his foot
and heard
that a bone was fractured in the
COLLIDES IV GAME
Short was hurt in a collision with middle of his foot.
COX HAD ENLISTED
Hampton Hinton, Versailles freshEnlisted for service in the army
man and Charles Long, Shelbyville
freshman, during a basketball game air corps. Cox is waiting a call for
between Phi Delta Theta and Kappa training. He is a member of Phi
Delta Theta fraternity.
Alpha fraternities.
Hampton Hinton, who was in the
The accident accurred about 9 p. m.
Wednesday, shortly after the second collision with Short, was believed to
half of the A league intramural have a broken bone in his foot but
game started.
when the foot was examined by
Doctor Jack Rafter, of the Uni- - dispensary officers this morning,
versity health service, was in Jewell pnly.a bruise and slight sprain was
hall when Cox came in the building found.

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Kentucky Wildcats Play
Xavier Tomorrow Night
In Season's Last Game

9

COntri-botan-

IN INTRAMURALS

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it "house week."
The interfraternity council last
year ruled that "public exhibition.
ism" by fraternities during the week
.
.
.ij u a uic iraienuLy .10 a
wuuiu euujcvv 11
110 nne.
Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Tau,
Phi Delta Theta, and Sigma Chi are
having their weeks this week. Kappa
Sigma and Phi Kappa Tau started
their period Wednesday,
Callers on the Phi Delt telephone
are met
something of this
"
sence and metre:
"This Is the Phi Delta Theta
house
Where every freshman is a louse
If you'll tell me why you rang the
bell.
I"U answer your questions as quick
"
,
as hell.".
.

Kappa Sigma or road trip," a member said Ini- or two persons, the effect of a com
tiation will be on March 8.
-331 South Broadway
A
house" week will be in effect plete narrative is given to the radio
As Juno, the divine goddess is busy next week for the Delta Chi's in audience.
The curtain rises on the first preFeeding peanuts to the freshmen
their new house on Maxwell. "No
Name will be pleased to take display of any kind," Joe Bohnak, sentation of this form Saturday at
your message."
president, said yesterday. The eight the noon hour, and will be availNow there's the general round-u- p
pledges are directed by Miller Hoi- - able to the entire WHAS audience.
rininUS , the ina rinrinc th thre-ria- v
nerind
nf naL,htv.vnrH
various fraternities- The Delta Tau Deltas aie planning 'Campus Cousins'
The Alpha Gamma Rho's are a "work" week next week with Hugh
A move has been inaugurated by
planning their "house" week for the Morehead in charge of 31 pledges, the Women's Council to reinstate
first week in March. There will be There are 33 active members, the system of "Campus Cousins"
paddling, stunts, and a road trip, "There will be paddling." Delts said, on the University campus, Marcia
members of the fraternity said. Por- Members of Kappa Alpha refused Willing, the town girls' representater Reed will be In charge of the 22 to announce the date of their pledge tives announced yesterday.
pledges.
probation week, but said that their
The group is mainly interested
"The Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity 13 pledges would be under the charge in securing girls who will help
phone has been disconnected." the of Bob Myer and that their week
girls starting in school who
telephone operator said yesterday, would be a "full week."
plan to live in boarding houses to
Kappa Sigma's week will end become acquainted with the UniAlpha Tau Oinga members say a
"work" week is planned for the first Saturday. "We're having all of the versity and who will act as their
week ln March with their 17 pledges activities road trip burlap under- - "big sisters" during the first few
months of school.
under the charge of Jerry Thornton, wear, etc." a member to7fi the surAnyone who desires to serve in
(Continued on Page Four
."I doubt if there will be any stunts
such a capacity is asked to leave
their name at the Dean of Women's
"Greetings
mansion,

from

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office before Tuesday.

Feb. 23.

Marine Applicants

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NO UGLY FACES, NOT

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Lieutenant Royal E. North of the
United States Murine Corps will be
at the Armory. Wednesday afternoon. February 25. to interview applicants interested in commissions in
the Marine Corps Reserve.

Ubben Will Speak

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unite lite lop sfottsors of the ROTC regiment and
nril li'j'i" Ci!r'v'M' Co'omf t c,ete ffo (2rqv:iorJ , A,f,t

I or from litem will

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SIX WILDCATS

Florence Jackson To Speak
On Vocations Next Week

A goal of $1200 for war prisoners'
aid, to be raised by solicitation on
the University campus during the
week of March 9 nas heta estao
Howe, executive
iished uda 3
chairman of the World Student
Service Fund drive, announces.
Every university student will be
glven a chance to maKe a
buticn during the drive for funds,
rhc money raised will be used for
program material for the study,
creation, and worship of the war
primers ,ith especial emphasis on
tne students. Miss Howe said. The
World Student Service Fund, which
sponsoring the nation-wid- e
drive
C0Ueges and universities, is one
of the limited number of agencies
which nas beea recognized by the
belligerent governments as respon-o- n
gible for relief In the prison camps.
according to the chairman.
Half of the money raised will go
to China, for education purposes,
Miss Howe said, where there are
only 45.000 college students out of
a population of 400,000,000.
More
than half of these students are on
relief and need food, clothing, medical aid. and lodging, which this
fund will help to purchase. A minimum of $30,000 is required to fill
these needs, according to the WSSF
national committee.
Louise Brightwell has been appointed as the campaign chairman
by the executive committee and Bart
Peak, as treasurer. Members of the
executive committee who had al- ready been chosen are Miss Howe,
Prof- John Kulper. Dr. Huntley
Anne Morrow. Bart Peak, and
Bob Amnions; Jeannette Graves,
who k ln diarge of ""citation;
Margaret Hatcher, gift; Bob Davis,
speakers' bureau; and Mildred Mur
ray, publicity.

LEG IS BROKEN

week is here.
is an annual week like Book
Week and Buy Tomatoes week and
it used to be called
and
I in spelling weak.
But I belong to a fraternity and
week because
I can't say
there is an interfraternity council
ruling which makes a fraternity
. l...k.l.
r
n
j m ,m mic n 1.ic .
iv
nutii uauic
neara 10 uiier tne naugmy wora
with
in
connection
"informal initiation".
Anyway, that week began this
week for the pledges of five of the 18
camiHis fraternities. From a survey
conducted by The Kernel yesterday,
it appears all the brotherhoods are
some sort of probation per- iod for their pledges before they will
be eligible for initiation call it any
kind of week you want to.
Those which are not holding their
pledge test this week are planning
them for the next two or three
weeks.

;

NUMBER

To Be Conducted

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UK STUDENT'S

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SETS GOAL FOR

Fifteen open lectures have been
scheduled in courses of arts and
sciences this semester, it was announced yesterday. The "vagabonding" plan, which was 'naugurated
on the campus last semester, w ill be
continued through April.

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27

Set For Next
A&S

FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 20. 1012

Z246

Open Class Plan Calls
For 11 More Lectures

"Six Cats Play La.t Gam;
On Home Floor Tomorrow

OF KENTUCKY

LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY.

ON PAGE FOUR

lomoiiou night's military hull.

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Dr. John Ubben. instructor of
German, will speak on "Wedding
Customs" at a meeting of the German club ut 4 p.m. Monday in the

Miss Florence Jackson, vocational
counselor, will speak at several sessions of the women's vocational
guidance conference to be held next
Wednesday though Friday under
the sponsorship of the Student Government association.
She will also give personal interviews to those undecided about their
vocations. Wednesday and Saturday
mornings have been added to her
appointment hours, and are the only
time available unless other appointments are canceled. Applications for
interviews should be made at the
dean of women's office as soon as
possible. Miss Jane Haselden, assistant dean of women, announced.
Now a vocational lecturer at large.
Miss Jackson was former associate
director of the personnel office at
Wellesley college and a research associate for College Women. In the
latter position she helped place wo
men in commercial and professional
jobs during the first world war.
Born in Lancaster. England. Miss
Jackson came to Englewood. N. J- when she was 12 years old. After
graduating from Smith college, she
taught chemistry in the college. Her
graduate work was done at Barnard
college and the University of Penn
sylvania. She has taught in the
Teachers college in New York city.
Wellesley college, the University of
Pittsburgh, the University of Oregon.
and several private and public high
schools. The latter positions were
taken in order to get background for
aiding college students.
Other speakers will be present
during the conference to discuss various phases of their particular fields.
Discussions will include the advant
ages and disadvantages of secretarial
work, scientific fields, journalism,
commercial work and other vocations.

PERSHING RIFLES
TO INITIATE 50
Drill Unit Plans
Overnight Camp

Cats Aiming For

Fourth Straight As
Tourney Nears
I)

By BOB ADAIR
KrrnH Sperts Editor
Having successfully tucked away
three consecutive Southeastern con-- I
ference triumphs in their victory
trunk. Kentucky's Wildcats will at-- !
tempt to run their winning streak
to four straight when they plav
'
hosts to Xavier's Musketeers in the
regular season finale tomorrow night,
i
Although the Cats withstood the
withering fire of the Musketeers to
9
win
at Xavier January 10.
j this is no indication
that Kentucky
will be favored in the return tussle.
In the first meeting the Wildcat
were forced to stae a last minuf
free throw exhibition on the part
(
MISS FLORENCE JACKSON
of forward Ermal Allen to steal the
She
jeak to the women's victory. Trailing by one point with
wiutionul vuidantr tonjereme only eight seconds remaining in the
ball game, the Cats were apparently
next week.
fighting a lost cause. However, a
miracle came in the form of a foul
called on Foley. Xavier substitute,
and Allen coolly toed the line to
drop through two points with the
roars of a hostile crowd rinlng in
his ears.
FAREWELL TO SPORTS
44
Six Wildcats will be making their
final appearance in Alumni gymnasium. Captain Carl Staker. Waller
Four girls from each sorority and White. Ermal Allen, and Jim King
eight independents have been nom are each playing their final season
inated to compete in the first tryfor the Big Blue, while Kenny Engouts for band sponsor with the "Best land and Lloyd Ramsey will reBand In- Dixie."
ceive their army commissions next
The group of 44 will be narrowed summer and will not return.
down to 22 in a preliminary try-oCoach Clem Crowe's Muskies are
this week. The smaller group will expected to be in good shape for
compete in the final tryouts. it was tcmorrow night's scrap. Tuesday
announced.
night they took a ten point decision
Nominees include Patsy Hoi lean. from Marshall. Xavier always point
Frances Jinkins. Wanda McCulley, to Kentucky as the team they would
Margaret Hatcher. Alpha Delta Phi; take greatest pleasure in beating.
Barbara Rehm. Eloise Bennett, Deje The last defeat suffered on th
Golden. Ann Cowgill. Alpha Gamma home court b y the Wildcats
Delta: Geneva House. Mary Horan, was dished out by the MuskeMaureen Savage, Virginia Hender- teers, who upset Coach Adolph
4
Rupp's charges
in the second
son. Alpha XI Delta; Sarah Andersen, Edith Weisenbenjer.
Rachel same between the two teams la.vt
Hardin. Hilda McClaran. Chi Ome-s- year. The situation at that time was
much the same as this year as the
Jane Lancaster, Betty Bow Miller. Cats had nipped the Muskies 1
Treva Whayne. Miriam Cutler. Delta at Cincinnati in the first contest.
XAVIER MAY REPEAT
Delta Delta: Ida Schoene. Juanita
Sheely. Euneva Eias. Wilyah Graves.
In an effort to avert Xavier from
Delta Zeta; Eleanor Cullison. Joan repeating last year's reversal in
Alumni gym and making this seaTaylor. Betty Proctor. Mary Saunders. Kappa Delta: Sarah Ewing, son too much of a duplicate of
last. Coach Rupp has drilled Dip
Jessica Gay. Sue Fan Gooding. Lau
ra Frances Jones. Kappa Kappa Wildcats thoroughly in executini:
Gamma: Theresa Theiling. Emily j plays this week. The Maestro is of
Young. Louella Lawrence, and Mar- - the theory that as long as his boys
jorie Wilson. Zeta Tau Alpha. Inde- - j can aet loose for shots, they ar
pendent nominees were not an- - j bound to hit a good percentage ot
nounced.
'Continued on Pane Three1
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40-3-

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BAND SPONSOR

TRYOUTS SET

Candidates

To Enter Field

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a:

The

50 pledges of Company

C-- 3.

Rifles unit, who were
Pershing
selected from over 200 candidates
for places on the University military department's crack drill team,
will be Initiated in the early part
of March.
Cadet Capt. A. J. Spare of Covington said that the new men, selected on the basis of drill ability
and interest, would be inducted on
an overnight camping trip to the
Kentucky river.
The annual spring drill meet with
teams of other college ROTC Pershing Rifles units ln this area wUl
not be canceled because of the war
program, but will be held as sche
duled. members of the unit said.
The pledges included Robert P.
r,
Ay res. Louisville;
Richard
Lexington; Gilliard Barnett,
Ludlow; Millard Bowen. Fort Chester. N. Y.; John B. Brown, Lexing
ton; Bob Collins, Winchester; LeS'
lie M. Clark, MUlersburg; Robert
William H.
H. Davis, Ashland:
Dearen, Bards town; Earl Echborne,
Buffalo. N. Y.: Ralph H. Farmer.
Lexington;
William R. Gabbert.
Lexington: Richard Gerrish.

48-4-

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Former Student Battles Fire
Aboard Blazing ISormandie

Arn-spige-

Bv JIM WOOLDRIDGE
I
One of the most heroic rescue
workers on the burning liner
last week was a student at
the University last year John Has- gin Cooper of Georgetown.
Ensign Cooper, one of the few
naval officers stationed aboard the
tremendous vessel during its con-- 1
version Into a troop transporV
Edward F. Cudgel, Lexington; fought the blaze for four hours
Don H. Hays, Berea; Minor Hooe. before he was overcome by smoke.
He escoited the only woman
Perryvllle; John Hudson. Lexlng the vessel a secretary
ton; James Hall, Big Stone Gap, aboard
Va.: Thornton Johnson, Shelbyville; working with the conversion cre- wEd, S. J4ties, Lexington; Shelby to a life boat and lowered her av ay
I
Jett. Cox's Creek; Billy Kash. Mil- - to safetv shortly after the f ire
lersburg: John D. Under. Wrights- - was discovered.
On the sun deck of the tremen- ville; Charles Lovett. Jeffersontown;
Spencer Merwin. Frankfort: Mack dous ship when the fire broke, the
Miller. Versailles; Leonard McCray. ensign fought the flames until he,
Lexington; Reuben E. Naylor, Lex- - had to escape by climbing down
ington; N. N. Nicholas. Paris: Jack a ladder to the adjacent pier. He
'as overcome shoiity after reach- Pryor, Ashland.
Ben Pumphrey. Carlyle; Fred R ing the pier.
Cooper was confined to the" naval
Riddle. Harlan; George Roby, Cox's
Creek; Owen C. Rouse. Spring Sta- - hospital in New York for five days.
ii..n- - Dniurt n Srhiuiriw tbmrtiu HU first telrj ram wa--s "am reading
ville. N. Y.; Don Sebastian. Lexing- - the paper and okay, send me some
ton: O. W. Simpson. Lexiiuton; money. He lost all ins uniform
J. E. Smith, Bueschel; David M. wardrobe and personal
Trapp, Lexington; James R. Taylor. in the fire.
The officer, a sophomore com- Morgantield;
Don Tucker, Louis
ville: Richard Turrell. Louisville; merce major and a member of Kap- Herbert Thompson, Cynthiana: Fred pa AlpUa fraternity while at the
Wachs Jr., Lexington; Ford Wal- - University, slept in the suite for- Georgetown;
Homer Walker, ' merly occupied by England s Queen
Weatherby, Louis- - Mary during her stay on the great
Louisa: Vernor
ville; John Walthall. Ashland; Rob- - ship.
ert Worthington, Lexington, and' Cooper nit. assigned to the Nor- fttitv it, O f
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PLAY LAST GAME

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JOHN COOPER

He fought the fiies and saved
a woman on the hunting So- "i ndte.
sea. ueiore mat. ne naa oeen on
duty with the convoys between New
York and Iceland, prior to the Cm- ted States' entrv into the war.
He obtained his ensign's commb-B- .
r,
7
Naval
sion through Class
serve training. When he received
his commission, after graduating
from a training school at Anuapulu
Hnmissnin-d
he was the youngest
,,f f i. - t,, tl. ,,
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* THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
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OF THE UNIVERSITY

NEWSPAPER

OFFICIAL

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Sports Editor
Editor
AIMEE MURRAY. DANA R OUVE
Cartoon,.
JAY WtltRGN
Advertising Manager
Assistant Mans.tr,? R1..V.,
SAWIH

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Survey Finds Universilii s Failing
To Provide Useful Milila

Well, At Least lie lias Developed

HOB ADAIR

National Advertising Service,

Hor-iet-

'Fraternity Spirit'

The average mole undergraduate
of American colleges and universities is badly prepared for his inevitable life in the armed forces of
his country, and American educational institutions are giving no
evidence that he will be any better
prepared in the future, a survey
conducted by the Chicago University Maroon this week Indicates.
Reports from editors of 73 Amer-

ASSISTANT NtWS FfilTOM

tr n.Mlmi
fAT fiNUim

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BETTY PiiOh

If They Don't Someone Will
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taken to keep the house filled or betause their
insist on il.
Which should give some indication of the
value of i he prat t i e.

ii

l.uher an alumnus

ii :t i it

I)siiic

and eoinmnii mum
all imm) juilinc-ilic contrary, . . .
i.i
ito lilt latt lli.il everv national liaii'i

ican college newspapers,

niix comlt'iHii". il
IK-Ni-

When

ilic l.iti that i he public might
againM iliom 10 the point of attcmpt-inout of existenceto legislate Ii ate'init

vrar).

.

ii

(it

California

in

liapK-ne-t- l

i

unii ion

b sensible, iliink-lit Itaitinitx nu n that it clues more harm to
tlitii oigani.nion than it diK's good . . .

the

ri-- t

lit ii

s

meiii-lier-

i

i

.

I'niversiix fraternities, local iluow-l.- i
t ol Bathtub Gin and the Raccoon Coat, siill mm in ue to permit the outdated.
i ions pumice of iinresiri
led hainir of pledges
Seeral

ks to the Ki

dm in" Hell Week.
V

(.ianK',1 that main have toned down "informal inn i. n inn" and have eliminated many ol its
most disgusting ase(is the reorts still tome in
ol pledges Uaien groggy, long road nips on
v hool nights with insulin ient clothing, and ol
liaierniiv
ning "siunis" lehind
stomal i
house t'u Mils
We believe that main of the fraternities are
beginning to wake up and ate cutting out the
most vicious paiisol their former practices, but
vc also know thai Hell Week is far from leing
i leaned
up.
We believe ihat Iraternities themselves can
discontinue the harmful practices and we IkIicvc
that tliev should. Rut we also believe that if they
tail to do ii. I'niversiiv authorities should lake
the ac lion
Ii has
out observai ion, and it has been
bv others who ate familiar, that it is
lejHtilcd
tisuallx ihc least desirable memlKTS of a Iraier-nitwho take the greatest delight in excessive
beating ol pledges. I'snallv the olliecrs and
niemlers aie against it but the
level ol the- chapter the men who weie

t''iTMi."ii,iiri

Ix-c-

ltH I;roimIs Of

W

ar

Along with the "Oscars" that Hollywood an
nuallv gives its lop stars, we think there- should
l
Ik- a
solid gold award to the producer
who can actually make a movie as exciting as
iis preview trailer.
-- DAILY AT H F.N Ah. I'M
-

sjx-cia-

THE LAST BESI HOPE
In
iifiiiul

Mr
i

.;.:

HARRY

SO

HERMAN
T

ill kllMl
rrir fit "Jlnrk
ol II tn A'lil Pinrr."
i ntiijHiKiiI ol fiilidfs written b

at
i

v

Sr tinman's

ilti jumnMiin
w
liiimiinii

tiirull) mrm
is reprint

pirrr

nt liemii r's
..

liirt

When its actuality is once recog-iii;:many blurred notions about
the war fall into more meaningful
oriier. its first value is to make'
rlenr the very nature of the war.
I jet us not be confused,
as to the
lundamentals. by the fact that an
e
frankly imperialistic war.
originated by Japanese militarists
m the Pacific, has now become
I used into a larger world war. which
in its military phases at least started
l.itei
The reason for that fusion is
plain enough to everybody. The hope
ol success or. one might say. the
only hope of averting ultimate sep-H- i:
te defeat compelled both the
Oermans and the Japanese to fuse
their going wars.
The central war. the world war
to v. Inch the Japanese have perforce
tied their littler war as tail to a kite
v.t.s started by the Germans. To
what end? The German political
literature for decades, and the
speeches of their present leaders for
tight years, reiterate the purpose
openly The Germans propose to be.
us a single people, in final control
for their prime benefit of this ecowhich
nomic world-unio- n
the
human civilization has achieved
'1 HE MEANS EXIST'
One of their basic notions. Herr
revealed, is that the
hiiiisfhning
"''clinical means' lor such plane-tai- y
control by a single people now
By "technical
means" they
ei-- t
im;;lv first, necessarily, the military
hbugauon of the entire globe.
Allied with this is another basic
which so far has simply
i.c ion
r mused men and women of other
i:: nils
that the Germans are a
master race " But in minds perverted enough to harbor this an- in rjx)Iofc?ical nonsense, who can be
ised that the line between a
and "the "master
m.'ister race "
tacr" becomes

if

'

-

3--

'

--.

t

.

&

:'

i

t

?
GOERIN'G
ji'cir thr fajintirse
In tlien
kite, mi mi pri inhslii it ttr.
NAZI-BOS-

al

man-

agement."
But in the matter of actual. military training, the colleges have
fallen down noticeably., the Maroon
Immediately
poll
reports.
after

in in amammjmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmtmmmmm

.

Olllf.R f'Ol'RSES

College editors also report their
schools are teaching Japanese.
'Military German", "Military French ". Russian. Arabic. Italian. Turkish. ;,nd classes in cryptography have already been introduced in two schooLs and similar
courses are slated to appear in six
more curnculums.
Psychology
departments , have
taken on significance by offering
training in "Military
Psychology". Propaganda Psychol;
oty". Morale Psychology" andsthe
Causes of War ". Tj- O'her courses that were reported
are "The Sociology of War." "TnV
Economics of War." "Naval Hisvnd
tory."
History."
"Military
courses in navigation and meteorology are standard in almost every
curriculum.
SKILL (OI RSES
Highly .specialized skill courses
have heavy enrollments. College men
are bem? trained in "Quick Computation Methods." "Ballistics,"
Military Cartography." Aerial
TelePhotography."
"Practical
phony." Ship Drafting." "First Aid."
"Stress Analysis." and "Truck
Por-tuyes- e.

"E3ec-pl'.y-

S

NAZI-BOS-

S

lia.'c Itrtl.

?

To the Editor of the Kernel:
Unlike Ethelbert Smith (the NY
I WITNESS Iiv Bob Bakfr
wrong Times editor's alias for J. Q. Public),
Accoiding to Bud Westmore. an ion. "Perhaps he went to the
employee of Warner Brothers stu- - girls. His description just doesn't fit who "said he was not angry, but terribly, terribly hurt . . . and grieved
dios. who is not only one of the my Mary and her friends."
She went on to insist that most of that people misunderstood him" and
world's foremost make-u- p
artists but
the husband of actress Rosemary the season's 300 debs were healthy. called him complacent, I'm angry.
girls with a serious
Lane, looking for beauty among the natural-lookin- g
I'm angry with the American press
current crop of New York debs is purpose in life. Other proud mamas
'g
..u..s "
like looking for yesterday or looking heartily agreed with her.
bw.
Possibly Mrs. Houget is right. Per- - at the American people.
in a dark room for a black cat that
haps Mr. Westmore did go to the
isn't there.
Ever since December 7, when our
the won8 people were so shocked that most of
He criticized the debs for their wron Paces and did
lank, straight hanks of hair, their Bins, we are a dh incunea io agree thMn coud find no adequate words
verv dark Unstick aeainst dead- - with Bud as all the debs we know
tan. are addicted to to exPres themselves, tney nave
white complexions and their world wear night-clu- b
tne 'droops', and put on wise little beet accused of complacency. War- weary appearance.'
He said "they
faces that are supposed to represent time restrictions have been imposed
look older than their mothers."
we are told now that the national
.statements, as was expected, teary years of pain and torture
These
they undoubtedly have not
brought forth upon his own curly which
income will be required to foot the
had or read about.
head come very indignant wrath
war bill the national debt ' soars
from huffy Manhattan mamas who
like a rocket and our people do not
took the shoe to tit their little girls. SllffJEJCStS
complain. So they are complacent.
"Mr. Westmore is misinformed." was
The people give up the thought of
mis. Robert