xt73ff3kx74k https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt73ff3kx74k/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19430507  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May  7, 1943 text The Kentucky Kernel, May  7, 1943 1943 2013 true xt73ff3kx74k section xt73ff3kx74k The Ken tucky

The Tenth Anniversary
Of A Nazi Atrocitv









Students Must
File Applications
For Graduation


Seniors and graduate students
who expect to complete requirements for graduation in June
must make application for degrees today, according to an
announcement from Dr. Leo M.
Chamberlain, dean of Uie University.

Applications To Be
Made Seven Days
Before Election
Candidates for president or
of the Student Government association or for representatives to the Assembly must file
statements of candidacy in the office of the registrar immediately,
according to Roy Hunt, chairman
pro tern of the SGA.


The election will be held under
newly adopted Constitution,
which was approved by the University Faculty late Tuesday. Since
no definite action could be taken
until this approval was official, the
date for the election had not been
set at press time yesterday.
Balloting will probably be held on
Wednesday, May 19, Hunt explained.
Since candidates must file at least
seven days before the election stat
ing which offices they seek, it is
important that this be done at once.
Requirements for candidates, under the new document, are a 1.3
scholastic standing and at least two
quarters of residence at the University.
Representation in the Assembly,
as outlined by the apportionment
committee last week, will be as follows:
Arts and sciences, four upperclass
women, Ave underclass women, two
upperclass men, and three underclass men; law, one man: agriculture, two upperclass women, one
underclass woman, and one man;
engineering, two upperclass men,
and one underclass man.
Education, two upperclass women;
commerce, one upperclass woman,
one underclass woman, and one
man; graduate, one woman and
one man.


' ::




n- i-



Off The Press In McVey Basement
has untie another Kentut kian, the 19-1- edition. Xoir at
tributed to the student body about May 15.






tin- -

bindery, tin: annual will be


Presses Slop Rolliws hi McVe
As Kentuckian IS ears Debut
1943 Yearbook
Will He Ready

About May




Affair Sponsored


The presses have quit rolling in
Vie McVcy hall basement and an- oilier Kentuckian is off to
binders for the finishing touches
before the completed product re- 13-



to alumni
now serving in the
armed forces. The staff included
a many campus scenes as possible
in order to make the volume
-mcmorv book" lor these men.
Carried out m the national color
scheme, the Kenluckian contains
ilm luiui uiau
irwu Htra, i.
i s preoecessors.
boui aenciencies
arc due to wartime shortages.
Also caught on the short end of
Wartime needs was tha editorial
staff. Before the annual went to
press Bob Kibler, editor; Bradford
Garrison, managing editor; and Ed
The book is dedicated


the University
and C gasoline
books due to be renewed must
have those books in the hands
of the Transportation commitor


staff holding


puty , gponsored by the 0uting cll)b
be held at 9 p. m. tonight at
the Rollarena on National avenue.
Faculty members as well as
ctents are Invited to attend accord-tli- e
ing to Jack Swift,
the Outing club, who is in charge
of arrangements. His committee in- eludes Virginia Hill. Claudine Gib- son, Jim Wyatt, Doris Jeane
Katherine Johnstone, Mabel
Warnecke, Robert Davis, Virginia
vsooriie, ana tnzaoein Ann Bowies.
T1 Rollarena will be open to the
public until 10:00 p. m. after which
Universit tickets


In keeping with the times, the
motif prevails throughout
annual, even to tlic khaki-co- lored leather cover with its red.
white, and blue flag.

Held By Faculty
Must Be Renewed

By Outing Club



B, C Gas Books


tee by noon, Monday, May 10,
Dr. ii J. Horlacher, chairman
of the committee, has announp-e-





Barnes and Chester Thriss, associate editors; were off to the wars
Virginia Long, associate editor,
stepped in and prepared the pages
for the printer
Bohuak. business manager, had the
tcadache of compiling the forward-ti- g
addresses of hundreds of men
who have left the campus.
But despite the obstacles, the
Kibler-Lon- g
picture of the '43 campus will soon make its debut. It is
divided into sections covering the
administration, features, classes, activities, organizations, Greeks, and
A special division is given over to
the Court of Beauty" containing
pictures of the
single-handedl- y;


qwen and her attendants
Pra lured are the pages devoted to
informal snapshots of campus
What should prove useful is a personal index to the pictures in addition to the regular organizational listings.
The book is printed on
White polar superfine enamel paper
and will make a three pound package on completion.
Having already made a journej
from Lexington to the engraver's in
Chicago and back to the Kernel
plant for printing, the
Kentuckian is now in Kingsport
Tenn.. for the

Lecture Postponed
Mrs. Raymond Melon's lecture
Scheduled ior Tuesday, has been
postlMined until a date which will
be announced later.
She was to have spoken on Folk
Dancing in the last meeting of the
Invitation to Reading series.



be obtained



the offices of committee members, and the completed forms
will be handled by the group
which consists of E. B. Farrls
aud Professor Maurice Seay, in
addition to the chairman.

Ald-ridg- e,



Tickets may be obtained at the
desk of the Union
building for 24 cents.
An organized group will leave the
Union at 8:30 p. m. For the convenience of the dormitory girls and
the students living near the Uni
versity, the group will return to the
campus before 11:15 p. m. Indivi
dual organizations, sororities, and
clubs on the campus have been asked
to form parties and to meet either
wfth this group or at the rink. ,
Chaperones will be Dorothy Col
lins, Professor and Mrs. C. Raymond
Barnhart, and Bart Peak.

Value of the land for the building
site of the proposed field house has
been fixed at $50,000 plus lij.OOO
damages by the appraisers appointproceeded in the condemnation
ings brought by the University
against the heirs of Mrs. Ella




The report was made by Sam
Downing, R. C. Shinn, and Thomas
E. Coyne to Fayette County court.
The appraisers recommended that
the additional $5,000 be paid as
damages to adjacent property own
ed by the Devereux heirs.
May 10 was set as the deidlin"
on which the heirs of the University may file exceptions to the appraisers' report, according to Robert M. Odear. attorney for the University.

Rumors that school win I
dismissed on May 28 are
mithout basis, according
to Dr. Herman L. Donovan,
of the University.
School Kill be out on June 4 as
previously announced. Dr. Donovan stated.
"I don't know how such a
rumor started," he explained
"In fact. I wasn't even aware
that it was being circulated."

PanheUenie Day To Feature
Sorority Discussion Group

We Present
Rip Van Mulligan




Virginia Smith
Named To Head
Phi Upsilon Omicron













'' I








Dr. E. Stanley Jone




forum ut

. icill lead the Weekly
in Meinfjriul hull.


f.m.. T uesdu.

Dr. E. Stanley Jones To Speak
At Last Forum Of Series
Famous Missionary
Will Give Talk
At 3 p. m. Tuesday


New members of Mortar Beard.
fraternity for senior
women, were Initiated Sunday
.nornlng. Following the Initiation
ceremony, the initiates, old members, faculty advisors, and alumnae
had breakfast in the Red room. La
fayette hotel.
Mis. Sarah B. Holmes, dean of
women; Miss Margaret Lester, director of residence halls for women,
and Mrs. Lolo Robinson, program
supervisor of the University radio
studios, spoke briefly at the break
fast. Sarah Anne Hall, retiring
president, directed the program.
Initiates of the fraternity are
The first Leadership Conference Celia Bederman, Helen
in Education, sponsored by the eduSarah Mclnteer. Claudine Mulll-naucation college and the general edu
Martha Koppius. Anita Roos.
cation board for county educators,
Virginia Lipscomb. Virginia Smith.
began Monday at the University for
Carolyn Spicer. Mary Norma
a meeting of two weeks.
Weatherspoon. Adalin Stern, and
"The conference will study indi Virginia Wesley.
vidual problems that the represen
tatives bring from their own coun
ties," Dr. Taylor explained.
Counties represented at the con
ference are Carter, Estill, Grayson.
Green, Greenup, Hardin, Harlan,
Hart, Jackson, Lawrence. Lee, Muh- lenburg, and Taylor. Each county
Helen Harrison, arts and sciences
has four representatives with the Junior from Lexington, was elected
county superintendent of schools as'the seventh member of the Stufrom each.
dent Union board at a special elecDr. Jesse E. Adams, head of the tion Wednesday.
department of the philosophy of
Miss Harrison and Nancy Shropeducation, will act as coordinator shire tied in the number of ballots
of the conference. All members of received in the regular election
the education college will partici
held last week.
pate, while only a few will from the
Those chosen in ttie first election
agriculture college and arts and were Edith Weisenberger. Jay C.
Doyle. Jimmy Hurt, Eloise Bennett,
science college will take part.
Roberta Parker, and Robert





Harrison Wins

SUB Election Tie

In Special Voting

Practice Sessions
Listed For Band
Practice sessions of the Univer- sity band are being held at 7:15
p.m. every Tuesday in order that
soldiers in training on the campus
may play with the organization.
This is in addition to the regular
practice at 3 p.m. on Mondays
Students who are unable to at-- I
lend afternoon practice may play
witp the band at night, accoramg
to Director Charles V. Magurean.
Several twilight concerts to be
presented at different places on the
campus are being planned for the
band during the remainder of th(s

Carpenter Granted
Leave Of Absence
Contrary to the report in the last
Issue of The Kernel. Dr. C. C Car- -

penter. professor of economics, has
not retired from the Cniversity
staff. He has been granted a lfave
of absence so that he may serve as
Price Executive with the Lexington
Office ot Price administration.
Dr. Marshall D. Ketchum. assistant professor of economics, has
t;lfMn iii'Mr tii


"The Man Who Was Bishop for
Night." Dr. E. Stanley Jones,
missionary, evangelist, author, and Christian leader,
mill speak at the last of the series
forums at 3 p.m.
Tuesday, in Memorial hall. Ris
subject will be "Does Religion Offer
One i Purpose for Living "
He will also speak at 3 p.m. Wednesday, in Memorial hall.
While doing evangelist work in
India. Dr. Jones gained his unusual
title. After being selected bishop
by the general conference of the
the minister
considered the new position overnight, resigned, and continued his
missionary work.
The missionary has become fadiscussions
mous for his round-tabl- e
in which all the religious faiths of
India discuss the merits of their
beliefs and he, the merits of Christianity.
Dr. Jones has written numerous
including "Victorious Living." "Along the Indian Road." "Is
the Kingdom of God Realism?" and
"Christ and Human Suffering." He
has been a frequent contributor to
the Christian Herald and the Christian Advocate.
Having received his bachelor of
arts degree in 1906 and his master
of arts in 1912 from Asbury college,
Wilmore. he was granted a doctor
of divinity degree at Duke univer
sity in 19'.'8.
This will be Dr. Jones' fourth appearance in Lexington. In January.
1941. he was brought to the campus




PanheUenie Day. which will bo
held on the campu:- tomorrow, will
begin its official business program
wi:.h a general meeting in room 202.
Frazee hall, at i a.m. All meeting;
following will be held in Frazee


The individual



Five Graduating Seniors
Will (Jive Music Ileeilals





Applicants should go to room
16. Administration




Smith Is President




student will be considered
for graduation who has not
filed an application, and this is
the last day on which application can be made.

Lowry Kohler, tenor, will be presented by the department of music
in the first of the annual graduation recitals at 4 p. m. Sunday in
Memorial hall. The music department will also present Delia Celeste
and Wilyah
Graves, violthist. in a Joint gradua
tion recital at 4 p.m. on Wednesday,
in the Music room of the Union
Kohler, Lexington, will be ac
companied by John Shelby Rich
ardson, instructor in applied music.
Accompanists in the second recital
will be Jeanne Lancaster and Betty
Jean May.
Before entering the University,
the tenor studied at the Kansas
City Conservatory of Music under
the late Harold Van Duzee. He has
had wide experience in the concert
and operatic fields, having appeared
in recital in St. Louis, Kansas City.
Louisville, and other cities, and having participated in operatic productions of the St. Louis Municipal
Theater association.
While at the University, Kohler
has been soloist with the combined
Glee clubs, and at present broadcasts weekly over radio station
WLAP, Lexington.
Miss Maggard attended Stetson
university and Transylvania college before entering the University.
She is a member of the Women's
Glee club and the YWCA.
"Miss Graves is a member of Delta
Zeta sorority and while at the University has participated in the Uni
Radio Orchestra, and String Quar
tette. Miss Graves will play a pro
gram of music for the violin and

Meetings Begin
In Frazee Hall
At 9 a.m. Saturday



Bill Nickell. Lexington, was recently elected president of SuKy
pep organization.
Other officers
elected were Betty Proctor. Lexington, vice president; and Ellen O
Bannon, Lexington, secretary.
SuKy pledged new members on
the basis of loyalty and sales of
candy and coca-colat the football and basketball games. They
are Betty Ann Brauer, Claudine
While the University and the
Gibson. Alice Freeman. Jeanne Bu
reau, Betty Lee Fleishman, Jane heirs reached an agreement, thj
Oldham. Nancy Adams, Esther Nev- - proceedings were necessary because
itt. Alma Clarkson. Mary Lillian the will of Mrs. Devereux prevents
Davis. Jim Hurt. John Holeman, the sale of the property.
Bill Stewart. Ford Anderson, Paul
Remember Rip Van Winkle, the Young, and Brewster Hancock.
fellow who slept his life away? Today UK has a modern Rip. It's Rip
Van Mulligan, formerly known as
Mary Mulligan.
Mary decided to take a little nap
before her Monday afternoon class
Virginia Smith, Lexington, was
in the Women's gym." Just a little
recently elected president of the
Iota chapter of Phi Upsilon OmiBut when she awakened suddenly
cron, home economics honorary.
it was so dark that she couldn't
She succeeds Myrtle Binkley.
even sec her watch.
The other officers elected were
By I.wy Thomas
Jumping from the building
Doris Enlow,
a great idea but the window she
dltSTION: What has hrrn the Schaonlties, recording secretary;
found was so high that escape
17 stamp?
Lorene Blankenship, corresponding
would mean a terrific fall. Not a fate of your number
Katherine Johnstone,
soul was in sight.
A&S, Junior: secretary;
treasurer; Charlene Llsanby, ediScreams that would be the soluI'm saving it for summer shoes.
Ethel Smith, education
tor; Mary Mason Taylor, historian;
tion. So Mary let loose.
from Lexington, is president of Tau
Burt Kleiruiian, Engineering, Myra Harris, chaplain.
Three figures approached several
Sigma, modern dance organization,
minutes later. Three voices said, sophomore: Haven't used the numThese officers will be installed instead of Priscilla Graddy as stat
"Sigma Nus, aroused from our ber 17 stamp yet. I don't expect to
led til a recent issue of The Kernel
slumbers by mysterious screams." before I cease to be a civilian, then next week.
Of course, Mary told them that she Uncle Sam will keep me in my size
was the damsel in dist ress and they 12Vs.
effected a rescue.
A police cruiser which had been freshman: Walking 'em out between
sent in search of the missing girl the Student Union and McVey.
carried Mary home.
lyois White. A&S, freshman: So
She arrived at 4 a.m.
Dr. Alexander Capurso, protessor-- gone to waste.
When asked what she thought of far, it has
of music, announced that five gradstudy leading towards the bachelor
Gene (uallx. A&S, sophomore: It uating students, receiving
the daring rescue. Rip replied. "Sir
their de- - of science in music degree is that
Walter Raleigh had nothing on is in my ration book, at least it gres of bachelor of science
in music, a graduation recital before the pub
those Sigma Nus."
won't wear out there.
will present recitals this year.
lic be given during the final quarter
These students are Lowry Kohler, of the four year curriculum.
Ruth Pace, A&S. sophomore
on my feet.
have it
Delia Celeste Maggard,
Dr. Capurso stated, "in order to
I rank Hicks, Agriculture, senior: Oraves, Trilby McKeehan, and Joan consider these students who are not
Taylor Noland.
The last time I heard of it, it was
The recitals are planned for the temperamentally equipped to perDr. Howard W. Beers, professor in Paducah, Kentucky.
following dates: Lowry
Kohler, form in public as a soloist, the
sociology, has been eltcted
of rural
Omar Allen. A&S. freshman: tenor, John Shelby Richardson, ac- music department provides an alpresident of the Faculty club.
I companist, 4 p. m.. May 9, Memorial ternate requirement in substitution
Other officers chosen mere Dr. Heck! it left ine flat broke after
my allowance for these hall; Delia Celeste Maggard, so- to the recital. In this case the stuCarl Branson, associate professor of paid all
prano, Jean Lancaster, accompan- dent is assigned work on an origDr. Jane boats I have.
ist, Wilyah Graves, violinist, Betty inal composition if he possesses
oll is. Agriculture, senHaselden, assistant dean of women,
Francis t
Jean May. accompanist, 8 p. m.. creative talent, a major orchestraPeterson, ior: It has worn thin.
and Frank
May 12, Music room. Union build- - tion or a research paper in sine
comptroller, treasurer.
me, ing; Trilby McKeehan,
Johnny Peunebaxer: You tell
soprano, phase of musical history."
The executive committee is comwe'll both know.
Juanita Creedle, accompanist, Joan
posed of Dr. Marshall D. Ketchum, and
All students, faculty, and townsNancy Lockery, Agriculture, fresh- Noland Taylor, organist, 4 p. m., people are invited to attend these
associate professor of economics;
Dr. Irwin T. Sanders, professor of man: I haven't spent mine yet. Af- Muv R Memorial hull
ecital programs, according to Dr
One of the major requirements
sociology; and Dr. Georgp K. Bra- - ter all, why should I, it's time to
of Csr'irsA
h, roiirs
fnr sturints
Hni't.frt. 't.vt

Faculty Club Names
Beers President

School Still Out
On June 1


7. 1913



Fort Knox Nine
Wins Over Wildcats






three separate

meetings. The treasurers will meet
in room 202 with Mrs. Mary Vane
leading the discussion and Page
Davis acting as chairman. Miss
Harris will be in charge of the
scholarship committee in room 301
and Betty Bohannon is chairman
of the group. In room 204 Miss
Virginia Kelley will lead the pledge
trainers group. Virginia Wesley
has charge of this meeting.
Mrs. Bates To Talk
At 10:30 a.m. the discussion meetings will continue with three other
groups participating. Mrs. Harold
Bates, Aha Xi Delta National
rush chairman, will address the
PanheUenie representatives in room
202. Marion Yates Is in charge oC
this meeting. Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes
will lead a discussion in the housemothers and social chairmen group
in room 204 and June Wyatt l
chairman of the meeting. The last
meeting in this division will be heli
in room 301 with Miss Jane Haselden speaking to the house presidents. Amanda Hamblett is chairman of this group.
Last Meeting At 11:3
The last discussion group meeting will be held at 11:30 in room
202 and at this time Mrs. John
Evans will address the presidents'
Betty Frazer will
of this group.
Mrs. Everett Schofield. Kappa
Kappa Gamma national president,
will speak on "Sorority in Wartime" at the 1:00 luncheon meeting
In the Oold room of the Lafayet
hotel. The second speaker of the
afternoon is Mrs. Harold Bates, who
will discuss "Rushing in War Time."
Sara Ewing. president of Panhel-leniwill act as toastmistres
throughout the luncheon.
Cap Will Be Given
The presentation of the City PanheUenie cup. the Kappa Kappa
Gamma cup. and the Scholarship
rating cup will take place immediately following the speakers.
Julia Johnson is chairman of all
arrangements with Betty Proctor.
Eloise Bennett, and Edith Weisenberger in charge of the menu, tickrespectively.
ets, and decoration
Sarah Louise Milward has charge
and Betty
of the minute-takeof publicity.
hav-char- ge




Betty Payne Heads
Bacteriology Group
Betty Payne. Lexington, has been
elected president of the Bacteriology society to succeed Helen Wilson. Hot Springs, Ark.
Other officers chosen were Nancr
Randolph Hood. Columbia,
Anna Mary Wagner.
Webster Groves. Mo., secretary: and
Esther Friedman. Lexington,



Home Ec Club
Holds Initiation
Banquet In Union

discussion group
30 a.m. and

will take place at
will be divided Into

. will install officers
day meeting at St.
academy. This will
breakfast meeting of



at its SunCatherines
be the las',
the soring

The Home Economics club recently held its annual initiation ban
quet in the Union Building.
. . . to Camp Daniel Buone will be
Those initiated were Roberta
week-en- d
by the new ani
pristuia Qraddv. Cor- - made this
old cabinet members of the
nelia Thomas. Laverne Bumette,
The group will leave the
Mildred Dunn. Charlotte Stidham.
Union building at 1 p.m.. Saturday,
Nell Cherry.
Elizabeth Hickman,
Nancy Lotkery. Catherine Plain. and will return Sunday.
Jewell McBee. Pauline Null. Maxine INSTALLATION
ji)ns,.n. Carol Terrv. Bettv Bow . . of new cabinet and advisor"
Miilnr Fniirn R..rnh,n
Mire I. board members of the YWC-- will
Thornton. Mildred Hancock. Hari-- ! be held at 7 p.m. Tuesday in th
ette Allison. Martha Jane Phipps. Music room of the Union building.
Amelia Mason. Ann Schaoltirs. andlufiMF
Mildred Porter.
. . . club will meet at 7:30 p. m
Monday in the Home Economics
building to elect officers.
fellowship will meet at 7 p. m.
WestSunday at the Maxwell Stre
Dr. L. W. Cohen, professor of
mathematics, will be a visiting fac- Presbyterianbe church. The annual
held at Camp Daniel
ulty member at the summer session retreat will
week-enof tne University of Wisconsin. Boone this
Madison Wis
One of a specially selected group . . will meet at 6 p.m. Monday ir.
room 204. Union building
of 31 visiting members from colleges and universities in the United UCTCH LI NIH . . .
States. Dr. Cohen will teach a club will have its annual
course in higher mathematics for
luncheon at noon today
in the Y lounge. Union building.
The session will open on June 21 Mrs. John K. Johnson, wife of the
and continue through September pastor of the Maxwell Street Pres- -



Dr. Cohen To Teach

At Wisconsin






* EC

'i II









t. "Pi











.VIA. .,




Port Off,.--, ., L,in(mm. K,n.urkv77s
rfiertr-under the Art of March 3, I87ti
MEMBE- RKfMurkv TntTrollec-iatPress Assorltitltm
Board of Commw
Kfnmrrr Pre Association
National Editorial Association

tr.,I ..
tci,.l riass






National Advertising Service, Inc.




stoa -




HI lesl'OCtN


firs Lilltol



Society Editor
Advertising Manager

If von slip in tiiieil. with
yout liglus
and your
iniiioi mi in (I oil. almost anv
mglii von tan i.Hili a inimbet
ol l.esiuglon lioiisewives park-t(- l
in lilt- shadows mil at
ding sioie. ill inking
I. ike taiilioiis lalibils. steal
ing Iioiii licit ut sls .il infill I. ill
lo nililile ,il tin- ( lovel a inoiuent
bcloic sell ling dow n lor the evening, lliev slop lor hall an hour
Id all their
in a linle hall-wo- i
own. I tit le, in the tlaiknessof
ihe Gl.ix axenite side of the store
(never the Main si reel side
where ihe lighis ate so bright)
they (an be. lor a It w ininuies.
Women Of The Wolld.
I he
th ink their beer, smoke
(igareltes. anil lap their ashes
olf as gl.iiuoi ouslv as thev know
how. K.vcl oiite in a w hile, one
of ihem w ill lip Ik I Ik ad bat k
and blow smoke languidly into
the air. I hex pnibablx exen tell
tlirlx jokes.
Iiiil. as the philosopher said,
all gixxl things must tome lo a
pass, and there ionics a lime,
vheii l he walth hands have
( rept around too I n
that ihev
must go li.uk home again. The
last sip of liter, a tmal null on
it " lit iK'tnir.
the i iiriiiili'
mint gum ... lake away the
smell, anil lies are on their
wax bat k to change dia ners.
eggs, or nun lime Foumiv's

Circulation Manager

June Baker. Mary Lillian Davis.
Janet Edwards. Belty Lee Fleishman, Luigi France.


Bprnlre Herman. Shirley Meister,
Hetty Tevis. uiid Ui( v I liomas.





7te Paper Bui IV ol
no iiiii llec inal traiiiin;. Know
ede is ruin to m voting men." Adolf Hiilcr.
"I'xMiks cannot Ik killed bv tire. . . . No man
.iinl no force can xii thought in a c oik cni i
camp forever. No man and no Innc (.in
take from ihe world the Irooks that ciiiImnIv
man's eternal fight against lyrannv." Franklin
L. Roosevelt.
These vvoixls were the excuse for the deed and
the reply to its accomplishment when on May
or10. K3.1. just ten years ago. S liii kelgriilK-dered the burning and banning fioni
of books considered dangerous io ihe
of Nazi thought.
Minister of "public enlightenment" (.ocbU'ls
sponsored the bonfires at the universities of Berlin. Munich, Frankfurt. Breslau. and Kiel.
And as thousands of pages of words that
would never die in the hearts of man kindled
in the flames at Berlin, a student barker stood
b to shout imo the night. "F.niil I.udwig bin
for liierarv rasealiiv and high treason against
(.ttmaiiv. F.rieh Maria Remaruc for degrading the German language."
Ircsirovcd was the Ituvain library in Brussels. I he Nai "knhiirdiree ktion" turned to
llaucc where C.esiao agents pillaged libraries,
to "prepare the
ltooksiores. and
of liierarv. artistic, and cultural treastransfer
ures from the vanquished to the victorious iinin
egiiining with the destruction of some S.V'XMt
volumes in a giant fire in the square IkIoic the
I'uiversitv of Berlin in I W.I. the Nazis have en- "I

vxill have- -







J he Words

ilravoicd lo vviie out ol Ctrmanv all knowledge
it the liieiaiv achievements
ol thousands ol
writers. M.m ol the Ixxiks
forbidden because of the author's rate, some ltc'taiisr of his
n. il ii in. lil
oiheis because ol his philosopliv.
his vcai in America the writings of St holom
Am h. oliu Dos Passos, Heinrii h Heine, F.rnest
Meiuingwav. Komaine Kolland, and




lo nit in i n a lew. are spread on Killege libiarx
shelves and bulge fiom the slatks ol ihe l.ibiarv
of Congress. In Nai Germany, if these names
are tillered at all. it is wiih a curse.
Many more Americans, Thomas etleison ol
I.intolu or Walt Whitman, might well have
Ikiii on ihe list, but for ihe fail their wtuks
have not been geneiallv known or read in Germany.



The oilier dai ihe Nai propaganda wires
inaniwere boi wiih the usual
ties. A voite Irotn llerlin hailed der Fihkv as a
loxcr ol good IxMiks. "To read a lot is equivalent ol a good edinaiion." the seaker pratiled.
"It was Adolf Miller who promoted this idea in
Germany." Hitler, the radio voire said, enioiu-age"not oulv good Itooks on National Socialism but liooks on German imkis." and timil lie
did. "there were no gKd Ixioks in Ciermanv."
I ik1.iv
there is in realitv onlv one Ixxik in
(.( i in.tTiv. Mt in Kampl. In our own Library ol
(amgtess stretih 4 J miles of bookshelves housing seven million volumes. The scok- ol these
Ixxiks. reflect inr Amerita's idea of an over all
(iihiiic. is realized when we find that Mein
Kampl is also housed in the fireprixil building.




lie name ol

Gremlin Giauiiuai.




lei a I out st- ill I nly Ihilirs foi
Yes, folks.'
Mitenlial inolheis.

the jxtssibilii it s aie lioiinilless
. . anil lerrilxing.
If this "Gremlin Giainiiiai"
business goes on. a college tala
logue might some dav look like
a list of I il les on I he mi net drug
sioie rental Ixxik shell.


Almost anx night xou (an find
them there, the quiet houseApril 28. 194a
wives, like labbils nibbling the Dear Editor:
(lover befote set ing down for Just a few lines to tell you how
the night. Gail xou laugh at much I appreciate receiving a page
of the "Kernel." Really makes me
feel good to know that "old U. of
With a farewell sigh for The K" hasn't forgotten her old grads.
Gixxl Old I). us. max xve rcxrt Often think of the swell days I
University, and hope
spent at
that the last (iiadel of maturity some day the visit it again. Just in
in Amerita the sxsteni of higher case
I happen to stop a bullet or
e tint al ion
has at last
so in the near future. I can promise
d to the wiles ol
son will
that my
make that visit for me some day.
advert ising.
Am now one of the supervisors of
As if we weren't
a g n e el e nough
Niftv physical training for the Army Air
Phrases and Gule Savings in ad- Force, Basic Training Center. Atvertisements,
moving picture lantic City. New Jersey. Captain
Potter, who was head of the physlitres, and radio programs.
ical training department at UK.
university has started
works in the Physical Training
a course to help seniors
(link up on their grammatical
but also pis! as e lleciive when used on the unin- errors and thev have given il
formed. There are alwavs the xilit it ians wlio
dole out a quantity of their remarkable
io everv jxttenlial voter, and who end
Hacks .Spagnuolo
up the dav wiih a chailev horse of the arm
iniisi les. These are the same guvs who give von For SG A Head
the blank stare the next dav. P.iii the time is Dear Editor:
Lexington. Ky.
now' here when these jxrliticians can make camAlthough I am a Constitutionalpus elections a l'.ig Industry.
ist. I believe this coming election


seven-week-o- ld



m m ft.





hi rgf4


For the (oinicsl gig ol ihe
week, vxe nomiuaie that one b
the gill who siis Im hind us in
phxsits. She wants to have the.
hew hiskeretl ladx from a tiinis
sitle-shothrown in jail, so she
4.IH sing "She's Only A lie. ml
In a Gilded Gage."




We aren't slicking our necks out. but the
I'nion board election (xkcd like an eai t
l.i! simile ol mass production voting to us.
The students in charge of the xlls were- us
ing a list from the registrar's oil ice to check
names oil as voles were cast. From what we
hear several students who led the I'nivcrsitv
lx hind ihem wee ks ago were thus enabled lo
vote, allhoiigh several hundred miles removed
Iioiii the sc ene.
It was interesting to onsetve the surge of voting which occurred everv lime a new group of
election oHicers Itxik over. Although there was
an obse rvable shortage of voters, the ballot (oiiul
showed that there was no shortage of votes.
Ah. ves. as Stonewall Jackson once said, "von
can win. if von get there firstesi wiih the mostest

he elections are held just like the teal
thing and are almost as crooked.
Sweetness and friendship and sweetness is displayed all the wax round by the factions. P.ut
like all other (xilitical panics they have ihcir