xt73tx35234m https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt73tx35234m/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19450330  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 30, 1945 text The Kentucky Kernel, March 30, 1945 1945 2013 true xt73tx35234m section xt73tx35234m Red Cross Drive
Needs Your Help


Hooper Sees
Many Jobs
In Television

To Be Conducted
Students Urged
To Attend
Open classes conducted by Professors Jacob R. Meadow's, Harold
E. Wetzel. L. L. Dantzler. J. R.
Schwendeman and Herbert P. Riley
have been announced by the University for the spring quarter, 1945.
To provide for the students on
the campus a means of sampling
fields of intellectual interest other
than those In which they are working for credit, the open classes or
"vagabond classes'' were established
at the University a few years ago.
Professor Jacob R Meadows will
conduct the first open class of this
quarter on Tuesday morning, April
3, 11:00 a in. in Room 201 of Kastle
halt His subject will be "The
Chemistry of Chlorine."
Came In '4S
Professor Meadows, who serves as
director of all freshman classes In
chemistry and is an associate professor of chemistry, came to the
University on February 1, 1945,
after resigning from a position with
company in
the Socony-VacuuNew Jersey. He has also taught at
Arkansas from 1927 until 1929. He
received his doctorate at Johns
Hopkins university in 1933.
The second open class of the
quarter is scheduled for Thursday,
April S at 11:00 a.m. in Room 326
of McVey hall. Professor Harold
E. Wetzel of the sociology department will speak on "Modern Trends
in Social Work."
Taught At Obi State
Professor Wetzel came to the
University in 1944 from Ohio State
where he was an instructor in
sociology. He received his bachelor
of science in social administration
and his M.A. from Ohio state.
Dr. L. L. Dantzler, head of the
English department, will lecture on
"The Sonnet Appears in English
Literature" on Monday, April 9 at
10 am. in Room 211 of McVey hall.
Professor J. R Schwendeman
will conduct the fourth of the series
of open classes at 2 pjn. on Thursday. April 12 in Room 106. Frazee
hall. His topic will be "The Geopolitics of Peace in Europe."
Professor Herbert P. Riley will
close, the series with a lecture at
1 p.m. on Tuesday, May 1 in Room
203, Norwood hall. His subject will
be "Evolutionary Lines in the Vasm

Survey Reveals
People Want
New Receivers

40 Eligible
For Degrees


will use or influencp
the post-wworld.
Richard Hooper, promotion manager of the Radio Cooperation of
America, told a University convocation audience Wednesday morn- -

To Be Graduated

4,500,000 jobs in

In June Exercises


tion which awaits people interested
in television.
Invasion Pictures Shown
Pictures of the Norma ay invasion
were shown by television twenty- four hours after the first landings.
Hooper said, and predicted that in
the future motion picture theater:
would interrupt movies to show on
the spot television pictures.
Television is impractical for telephone transportation because it cannot be transmitted over telephone
wires, he said, an dexpressed the be-- f
lief that it would not be used for
telephone conversation.
Advertising will be one of the big
forces in the world of television he
predicted, and told of the interest
industry has taken in the prospect
of sight demonstrations of its products.
Dean Leo M. Chamberlain introduced the speaker and Rev. John K.
Johnson, pastor of the Maxwell
Street Presbyterian church, gave
the invocation.

To Hold

Four Military Parades
Four battalion




rades will be held this spring, the
first being April 6, Lieut. J. E. Dug-ga- n
of the Military department
stated this week. All parades will
be held on the University parade
Parades will be held on April 6
and 13 at 4 p.m., and the AST,
ASTRP. ROTO and band will participate. In the last two parades,
which will be held at 6 p.m., on
April 20 and 27, the
University girl's drill team, will

Dies Of Wounds

take part.
ROTC students and AST trainees
will serve as cadet officers and noncommissioned officers for all of the
parades. The parades will be under
the direct supervision of the regu-

Received In Action

the Military department.

cular Plants."

Lieut Gayle Neal
Lieut. Bernard Gayle Neal, Huntington, W. Va University graduate,
is reported to have died in an English hospital as a result of wounds
received while serving in the infan-

try in France, early in January.
Lieutenant Neal graduated from
the University in June, 1943. He was
for two years president of the Sigma
Chi fraternity, a member of Guignol
players, and a representative to the
council. He was on

varsity swimming team.
Government Association.

larly assigned

Army personnel


With "The Gospel in Art andfSong" as its theme, a program of
chalk talks, singing, and preaching
will be presented tonight, tomorrow
night, and Sunday afternoon by the
Lexington Youth for Christ, under
the sponsorship of the Lexington
Gideon society. The three meetings
will be held in Memorial hall to-

Emphasis week which began March
26 and ends Easter Sunday.
Lexington churches of all retig- -

Silver Star Awarded

To H. H. Johnston, Ml

K!ub . . . will meet at 4 p.m.
Monday in the Union building.
Secretarial club . . . will meet at
4 p.m. Monday in White hall to
make plans for the year.
Outing club . . . will meet Monday
at 4 p.m. in Room 123, Union
Baptist hear . . . will be held at
6:30 Thursday in the Y lounge.
featuring music by students.
Atene Castellan . . . will meet at
5 p m. Thursday in the Extension

Memorial services for Capt. H. H
Johnston. University graduate who
was killed in action in Italy on
June 28. 1944. were conducted Sunday at the Holly Methodist church
in Fairdale. During the services the
Silver Star was awarded posthum
ously to the officer by Chaplain
Clarence F. Anderson of the United
States Army.
Captain Johnston was graduated
from the College of Agriculture in
1941. He was commissioned a second
lieutenant in May, 1941. and was
Sweater Swing . , . will be held among the first troops to land in
from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Monday in the North Africa and also fought in the
Union ballroom.
Italian campaign.
L'pperclass Y . . . will meet at 6:30
pin. Tuesday in the Y lounge.
Men's G!e e!ab . . . will meet at
Dr. Frank LeRond McVey, pres7:30 p.m. Tuesday, and at 4 p.m.
Thursday in Room 17 of the Art ident emeritus of the University,
Is in Holmes hospital, Cincinnati,
House committee . . . meeting at 5 recovering from an operation he


Dr. McVey Recovering

underwent last

v. tele


Women's Conference
Begins Next Week


faster ay, 1orjr

as It begin
to dawn toward the first day of the week,
came Mary Magdalene and the other Mary
to see the tepulehre. And behold, there
was a great earthquake; (or an angel of
the Lord descended from heaven, and
came and rolled away the stone, and sat
upon it.
Now late oo the

Campus Drive

To Surpass
Goal Named
Complete Reports
Not Tabulated
At Press Time

His appearance was as lightning, and
his ralnment white as snow, and for fear
of him the watchers did quake, and be"I am confident that the Red
came as dead men. And the angel answerwill be over
ed and said unto the women. "Fear not ye: Cross war fund drive
for I know ye seek Jesus which hath been subscribed by the students,"
Reginald Bowen, the general chaircrucified.

man of the campus drive. He anTuesday that over $3,000

"He is not here, for He is risen, even as nounced
He said. Come, see the place where the
Lord lay. And go quickly, and tell his
disciples He Is risen from the dead, and lo.
He goeth before you into Gallllee; there
shall ye see Him: Lo. I hare told you."
Aitd they departed quickly from the
tomb with fear and great joy and ran to
bring his disciples word. And behold.
Jesus met them saying All hall. And they
came and took hold of his feet and worshipped him. Then saith Jesus unto them,
"Fear not: go tell my brethern that they
depart into Oalilee and there shall they
see me."

13:3 U



Now while they were going, behold, some
of the guard came into the city, and said

had already been donated by stuunto the chief priests all the things that dents and staff of the University.
pass. And when they were
were come to
Proceeding Successfully
assembled with the elders and had taken
Although delayed by registration
counsel they gave large money unto the
and exams, the student portion of
soldiers saying. Bay ye His disciples came
the drive which began Monday is
by night and stole Him away while we
now proceeding very successfully.
slept. And if this come to the governor's
officials said. The student goal was
ears we will persuade him and rid you of
only $300. and at press time today,
they took the money and did as they
were taught and this saying was spread
abroad among the Jewa and contlnueth
until this day.

But the eleven disciples went Into Gall-le- e
unto the mountain where Jesus had
appointed them. And when they saw Him
they worshipped him but some doubted.
And Jesus came to them and spake unto
them saying: "All authority hath been
given unto me in heaven and on earth.
"Go ye therefore and make disciples
all the nations, baptising them Into
the name of the Father and of the Son
and of the Holy Ghost, teaching them to
observe all things whatsoever 1 commanded you. and lo, t am with you always,
even unto the end of the world."
Book of Matthew.



Band Announces
Activity Schedule

it was thought that the goal had
already been reached.
The faculty and staff of the Uni
versity had raised $3,080 by Wednesday for their part In the Red
Cross drive which began on March
1. All reports on donations had not
been received at that time.
Charts Posted
A chart has been placed in each
residence unit, showing the amount
collected daily by drive chairmen.
and a master chart has been placed
in the Union building showing the
bver-a- ll
campus tabulations.
Reginald Bowen. Arts and Sci
ences junior from HUlcrest, has
been appointed general chairman
of the campus drive. Bowen is
chairman of the SGA social com
mittee and a member of the Stu
dent Union board.
Under the general chairman, the
drive is
into men's and
women's units, with canvass chairmen for both residence and town


For Spring Quarter




for Christ.



30, 1945

The Best Band in Dixie, wartime
Head of the men's division is
version, has a large schedule outNorman Chrisman, Engineering
lined for the spring quarter, ac- senior from Pikeville. Women's di
cording to an announcement by Dr.
vision head is Gwen Pace, Arts and
Alexander A. Capurso. executive
Sciences junior from Tavares, Fla.
head of the Music department.
John Robbins and John Hopkins
The band will appear at four are canvassing dormitories housing
thirmilitary parades, the sixth, the
men students; W. B. Wrench is
teenth, the twentieth, and the heading the division which will contwenty-sevenof April; at the tact men living in town.
annual Commencement exercises on
Head Groups
Stoll field; and possibly at two other
Marybelle Calvert is head of the
functions in May.
sorority group of the women's diviBand activities tor the quarter sion; Helen Davis heads the dormiinclude the band banquet, where tory residents, and Betty Ruth
outstanding members of the band Harris is in charge of women living
will be honored; and the choosing of in town.
the band sponsor for the following
Joseph Covington is chairman of
the Red Cross Speakers bureau and
Choosing the band sponsor was an Marjean Wenstrup heads the PubBest licity division.
annual affair of the pre-wBand and is to be revived this year.
The sponsor will be chosen by the
band sometime this quarter, and she
Bar Group
will assume her duties next fall.
appear mainly as
The band will
a marching unit this spring, and
Mr. George R. Smith, Lexington
the organization will welcome all
students who have played musical attorney, spoke on the practical
Instruments in the past. Veterans phase of law practice last night at
returning to school, who have played the Lafayette hotel at the regular
instruments in their high school monthly dinner meeting of the
bands, but who are out of practice, Kentucky Student Bar association.
Robert Preston, president of the
are invited to see Dr. Capurso and
to arrange to reassume their status association, introduced the speaker.
as members of an active musical The dinner meeting was attended
by students and faculty of the Uniorganization.
Rehearsals are held Mondays and versity College of Law.
Wednesdays at 4 p.m., and Fridays
at 3 p.m., in order to allow students Mrs. Holmes Speaks
Phil Saint
who have conflicts to attend at
Mrs. Sarah Holmes, dean of
lous faiths have cooperated in ar- least one rehearsal a week.
program, the
All students interested in joining women of the University, will speak
ranging this week-en- d
first hi a series to be presented by the band are asked to contact Dr. Monday at a convocation on the
the organization, Lexington Youth Capurso in his office at the Music campus of Huntington college in

Phil Saint Will Speak
To Lexington Students

Legislature. Liasion board, and was
listed in "Who's Who in American night at 7:30 p.m, Saturday at 7:30
Colleges and Universities."
pjn. and Sunday afternoon at
2:30 pjn.
Don Young: Honored peoplecollegeinvitedhigh school young
to the program
A tree, dedicated to the memory which wiU include talks by "light
of Don Young, who was killed in ning artist" Phil Saint: singing led
action in France last summer, will by George Poole of Winona Lake.
be planted near McVey Hall, at 4 Ind.; and feature music by Lexington's Lafayette high school band.
p.m. today.
Phil Saint, described as a "naYoung was a former journalism
student at the University and an tionally known chalk talk artist" is
employee In the plant of The Ken- a graduate of Wheaton college and
a lecturer at Army camps and sumtucky Kernel.
mer young people's conferences. Mr.
A short program has been arranged and his friends are invited George Poole is another Wheaton
to attend and aid in planting the graduate and a specialist in leading
community and religious singing.
The meetings will mark the close
sponsored Religious
of the YM-Y-



Approximately forty undergraduate students at the University
have completed their undergraduate
requirements and have been recommended by the deans of the various
colleges to receive their degrees at
the June graduating exercises, according to information released this,
week by the office of the registrar.
Receive Degrees In June
Although these students completed their work during the winter
quarter, they will receive their degrees at formal exercises on Friday night, June 1, at the 78th annual graduation.
Also taking part in the exercises
at this time will be approximately Ing.
A survey of McCall magazine's
250 students of the graduate and
undergraduate schools who will 3.535,000 readers has shown that
have finished their work for de- 83.5 per cent want to buy television
grees by the' conclusion of this receivers totaling $302,636,170 when
spring quarter. Thus 290 winter the war is over, he said.
Daily Programs Produced
quarter and spring quarter students
Contrary to many opinions, telewill receive their degrees simulvision has been out of the labora
tory since 1939 and at the present
Names Not Released
National Broadcasting company
The names of these students will the producing daily television pro
not be released at this time, the grams In New York, he added.
registrar's office said, because the
dean's lists will not be recom- slides howdemonstrated by picture
a television production
mended by the faculty to the board
studio operates, and told of the vast
of trustees for approval until its
unexplored fiel dof art and producmeeting some time In May.




Four Open Classes

Inter-Fraterni- ty

entucky Kernel




Montgomery, Ala.

Presentation Of Honors
For 'Kentucky Belles'
Will Be Given April 12

toque, simple moderation Is asked
by one harried male who follows the
gang by saying he wants his girl
to have an Easter hat because
every other girl has one. "But I
like them plain, without all that
stuff on them, and not when they
go so far over the eyes that you
have to look up under to see who is

nolsseur who really knows what's
coming off and what he wants to
see stay on. "If it's a tasteful
woman, the hat reflects her personality. I like the New York styles
better than the Paris models this
year. American styles contribute
more to a woman's beauty and the
French styles often detract from it.
don't you think?" Personally we
haven't quite caught the distinction.
Women Like Simple Ones
Women interviewed were somewhat cooler on hats than were the
men and usually preferred simple
"I don't like hats and just wear
them because everyone else does,"
declared one coed. "For Easter I
usually buy the first one I see and
get rid of it as soon as possible."
Another said on Sundays she
donned "the same old hat I've worn
for ever and ever. Poor men, if

"The cute little jobs, derbies"
have the fancy of one enthusiast,
but "some of them get pretty
stacked up and look like fruit baskets," according to him.
All Colors Are Popular
All colors are popular with the
majority of men interviewed. A
few named red, light blue and yellow as their favorites. "It really depends on the girl," said one. He
favors bright colors and contrasts
with the girl's hair for spring hats.
ir.ee or, course mere is wt csu- - tot?




Scholarship Service
To Be Recognized
By Women's Council

Mortar Board Sponsores
Senior Career Conference

Plans for "Kentucky Belles." the
annual presentation of honors to
University women, are being made
by the Women's Administrative

20 Achieve

Interview Coeds
"How can I get a job. and what
will I do after I graduate?" are the
two questions most frequently asked
by University seniors. In answer to
these questions. Mortar Board, senior women's honorary, is sponsoring
a Career conference, which will
bring representatives from large organizations to the campus to interview senior women. Thursday and
These representatives are seeking
skilled employees and have jobs to
Types Of Positions
participating, and
the type tobs they are seeking to
fill are: Ashland Oil and Refining
company, laboratory analysts, chemists, typists, stenographers; Camp
Fire Girls, Inc.. professional, executive and field workers jobs in local
Camp Fire councils throughout the
reUnited States; Courier-Journa- l,
porters, junior and senior clerks.
copyreaders, stenographers.
Curtiss-Wrig(Louisville), technical
and secretarial; Curtiss-Wrig(Passaic. N. J.), technical
assistants with math and science
background, junior chemists, secretarial, accountants; DuPont In
diana Ordnance, chemical control
work, secretarial, clerical, chemists
with one or two years of chemistry.
Wide Choice
Girl Scouts. Inc., executive secretary, camp councillors; Navy Ci
vilian Recruitment (Washington,
D. C). business education, clerks.
typists, accounting
and auditing clerks.
RCA Victor division, physics.
mathematics, business administra
tion, engineering, secretarial; Seagrams, accounting, secretarial, procontrol
duction Jobs, laboratory
technicians, bacteriologists, super
visory trainees.
Tennessee Eastman,
chemical, plant trainees; United
States Civil Service commission,
chemistry, home economics, mathematics, physical education.
States Signal
commerce, languages, mathematics;
Welfare division Frankfort . state
welfare workers, clerical and stenographic positions; Wright Field, artist illustrator, clerical, chemist,
physicist, engineering aide, laboratory aide, draftsman, photographer,


council for 7:30 p.m. April 12 at
Memorial hall.
The program, under the direction
of Marie Louise McCown, will consist of musical numbers and dances
featuring Kentucky as it is today,
and as it has been in the past.



Dean Announces


To Honor Students
Included In the organizations to
honor students of their choices are
Mortar Board, senior women's
leadership fraternity; Cwens, sophomore women's leadership honorary
who will tap pledges chosen on the
basis of leadership, scholarship and
and Alpha Lambda
Delta, freshman scholastic honorary.
Alpha Gamma Delta, social soSeniors Listed
Virginia Stuart Bas- rority, will present its cup tr the
ket t, Casper. Wyo.; Mary Elizabeth outstanding freshman woman of its
Crawford. Lexington; Phyllis Renna choice; the freshman journalism
Freed, Passaic. N. J.; Lucy Guye women with the highest standing
Virginia Lee and most ability will receive a
Meyer. Lexington;
Rosen, Winchester; Lawrence Wil- plaque from Theta Sigma Phi.
women's journalism honorary.
fred Schneider, Bronx, N. Y.
Juniors: Richard Don Baker,
Names To Be Added
Somerset; Adele Garrard Denman,
Names of all sophomore women
Nicholasville; Claudine Turner Gibson, St. Simon's Island. Ga.; John having a 2.6 standing will be added
James Hopkins. Lexington; Martha to the Mortar Board plaque. Mortar Board will also choose the
Elizabeth Pruitt. Henderson; Nancy
freshman woman with the highest
Fillmore Toll. Lawrence burg; and
standing, while Alpha Lambda
Betty Louise Walsh, Cynthiana.
- Delta, the freshman honorary, will
Mary Lou Witherselect the senior women with the
spoon, Louisville.
highest standing for her four years
Fresh men Listed
of college.
Freshmen: Wendell Carden
The Women's Athletic Associaus. Knoxville. Tenn.; Patricia tion will an ounce the name of its
Mary most outstanding
Ann Burnett. Lexington;
memKeith Dosker. Louisville; Judith ber, and Phi Beta, music, drama and
Keen Johnson. Richmond; Thomas dance fraternity will recognize its
A. Pritchett, Morganfleld: and Marmost outstanding senior member,
garet Lee Skinner. Lexington.
fraternity: Kappa Delta Pi, national

students in the
College of Arts and Sciences made
3. standings for the winter quarter
1944-4Dean Paul Boyd's office
announced this week. Of these, sis
were seniors, seven were Juniors,
one was a sophomore, and the remaining six were freshmen.
Following is a list of these stufull-tim-





Three Gifts Accepted
By University Board

clerical, At Executive Meeting
At a meeting of the executive
committee of the board of trustees
last Friday, three gifts to the University were accented, it was announced by Dean Leo M. Chamberlain.
In the absence of President Herman Lee Donovan. Dean Chamberlain presided over the committee
which accepted the gifts "with

A grant of

2,000 from the General
Education board of New York City
toward a workshop on resource-us- e
Make Appointments
The conference will be held in education in the College of Educathe Union building. All students tion will be used mainly for scholar
who wish to have interviews with ships for teachers representing
representatives should make ap- teacher-educatiinstitutions and
pointments April 3 or 4 in Room 121 public schools during the 1945 sum
of the Union building.
nier quarter at the University.
Material explaining the various
The second gift accepted was one
jobs offered by each company will of engineering reference books for
be on exhibition in the Union build- the reference section of the College
ing from .March 28 through the of Engineering library. They were
close of the conference on April 6 presented by O. T. Dunn of Winne
Some summer jobs will be offered bago. III., an engineering graduate
for juniors or seniors who wish to of the class of "02.
work during next summer.
The gift of an ancient transit
from Prof. 3. D. Averritt. chemist
emeritus at the Experiment Station,
was also accepted. He received it
Dr. Amry Vandenbosch of the from the family of Judge T. C.
political science department will Dabney at Cadiz, in about 1886; it
speak to the Upperclass Fellowship had been used in running a line
at their meeting at between Kentucky and Tennessee. It
of the YM-Y6:30 p.m. Tuesday, in the Y Lounge. will be in the College of Engi
His subject will be "Our Colonial neering until a time when it may be
displayed in a University museum.
All students and soldiers are inThe committee also agreed to envited.
ter into an agreement with six other
southern universities and the Tennessee Valley Authority to participate in a study of legal bases, state
and administrative
agencies and organizations dealing
A senior said she never wore any with the natural resources of the
respective states. Prof. J. W. Marof her new spring clothes on Easter because in her early high school tin of the Bureau of Business Redays one Sunday, when she blos- search will direct the University's
somed forth in her Easter outfit, part in this agreement.
Ihe Sunday school sermon was on
the evil implications of wearing
new clothes on Easter.
Another said she always got a Re-Elec- ts
new spring hat. dress, and suit, but
At a Monday night meeting of
never could wait until Easter to
the Philosophy club, Elizabeth Mcwear them.
"I think it's silly to wear a real Neal. Arts and Sciences junior, New
club president.
Easter bonnet only one day, but Tm
is Richard Baker.
one of those who do," said another.
Somerset, while the new secretary
A senior said she had never had is Mary LaMaster. Lexington.
a real one. "I usually make mine
Next meeting of the club will be
with artificial flowers and a veil. Monday night, April 9, at Frazee
Of course it looks kind of silly tak- hall. At this meeting a new series
ing your hat off pin by pin and of discussions will be inaugurated.
piece by piece."
Only eligibility requirement for
Anyway, now we've written a membership in the Philosophy club
kind of sonnet upon your Easter is attendance at two consecutive

translator, statistician.



Chi Delta Phi, honorary literary
national educational fraternity, and
Phi Upsilon Omicron. home economics honorary will announce their
pledges. Phi Upsilon Omicron will
also give the Cornell award to the
sophomore in home economics with
the highest standing. Additional
honors may be awarded this year.

Evelyn Thompson. Home Economics senior from Lexington, has recently been elected president of the
Women's Administrative
Emily Hunt, Commerce senior from
Mayfield is secretary: and Martha
Jane Phipps, Home Economics senior
from Paducah, is treasurer.
chairmen are Lib
Crapster and Penny Abbett. program; Frances Street, decorations;
Mary Lillian Davis and June Baker,
publicity: Virginia Baskett. Organizations; and Elen OUannon. invitations. Miss Jane Haselden is the


Vandenbosch Speaks

Men Do Like Frills On Easter Bonnets!

By Mary Cross
Men on the University campus
are all out for frills and ribbons on
Easter bonnets, much more so than
the women. With few reservations,
they would rather see their women
under bright chapeaux than with
heads unadorned, according to this
week's survey.
"Man couldn't do without women's
bonnets, no matter how frivolous
they are," declared one enthusiast.
"But Easter and special occasions
are the only times for them," he
added cautiously.
"They definitely add to a woman's looks," stated another. "On
the whole they are very attractive
and I'd like to see them all year
too many
around, but without
Men Like F!a!n Hats
Whether it Is a fedora bedecked
with champagne and pine green
cstrich festiers, or a dramatic 2oral


Philosophy Club



By Shirley Metster
Question: What do job
excitement en Saturday night?

Marian Harris. Ag., senior: I usually go to the cottage.
Paal Sands. A AS. freshmas: I
go wolfin".
Shirley Marsha!!. Ag., seor: 3it
Patsy Magrader. A AS, freshmis":
sit home, write letters, and dream.
Bill Franks. Ens;., freshman. I
usually go out with my fraternity
brothers and go to the Main frT,r?
Ann Jones, Com.. fre,h-ji- "
just write letters.
Paul Norther, A AS, freshman; rn
Saturday night I enjoy a few drinks,
movies, etc.
Wait Meade. A5. freshman: sit
around and read a good murder
Margaret Charspe, Cora., srpho-mor- e:
Ann Gray. A A 3, soprmre : I go
to Louisville.
Ewing Brown, Ag., senior: I dont
have time.
Pvt. Paul Bridge. AST: I go out
with Dottie Grugin.
Dick Simon. A AS. oph9--- e:
go to the Paddock and try to have
a good time.
Pvt. Robert Storey. AST: It an
depends on what I see oa Miin


* aesi oopy Mvanaoie

The Kernel Editorial Page


Emera at th Po Off to at Lrxington, Kentucky,
o:.d ci&sc matter under the Act ot taarca S,



fcrciuctr IMeteaUrglate Presa Association
Lexington Board of Commerce
Kentucky Preu Association
National Editorial Association


maam m

riot. daT4N

CiflaCf fmiMin atrJCfw
to Mapaaow Aa lac
- aaaiaa - M UMtU


.60 One Quarter





N. V.

By Billie Fischer

Last week w e sat comfortably didn't give our const ienre too
in New Yoik and laughed while much trouble, we were hoping
vou attended school. If you that we wouldn't be seen by
hear anything resembling a anyone who might ask en.bai .
laugh coming from us now, you rassing questions.
that we've to creep into the Garden with- may be quite certain
gone completely mad. While out seeing anyone we knew, and
everyone who registered on time when we reached our seat, we
sailv around the Grill, shunned into it with a sih of
runs O
drooling over ice cream cooes,
While we were still
a tit si ikllr nliWilTiV v.., CT .. mi
s,rfalnint, !j,at sish, someone in
ling at our mountains of back- - . , "vk:,,,! lw tapped our


It Helps Your Brother
If over
and M:tH

i.1,000 can be raised Iy ilic faculty
membersthe lnicisitv fm their

safety at home; when they distribute more than
eleven million packages yearly to American
a S.t(M) goal
part of the Red Cross Drive, suic-lprisoners of war niayle they are giving a good
Ht bv tlie .Student Government Assm i'ation can
friend a chance to taste American food; and
be lojijRd in the siudent diive which began
when they build clubs in war areas they are
la-- t
providing recreation for thousands of troops,
Pel hajj-- you have had to hand out hard earned
including a brother perhaps.
cah to various drives already. Yes, and the War " On the University campus the! drive has been
Chest, YM YWCA. World Student Service Fund,
into men's and women'i iinits, with
or t lie War Loan drives appreciate and deserve
"canvass 'chairmen,- for both residence and town
just as inuclr attentKMTas any tiling else
studeTi'ts." Every sorority, fraternity, dormitory,
Hut the tradition and history of the Red Cross
residence hall, or town representative is reare loo forceful to overlook this time when help
sponsible for his division, so there should lie
is needed as it is row. Every oilier organization
no reason why every one on the campus isn't
concentrates on a particular phase of the war
ending looks to bombed out universities in
A chart has lieen placed in each residence
China, getting supplies to the Auieiitan prisunit and as the drive progresses the amount of
oners of war in Germany and Japan, loaning
mouev received dailv will le marked down bv
moncv to the government to supply fighting
men overseas, or aiding Polish. English, and the representative. A master chart has been put
up in the Union building so that calculations
Yiii'oslavian refuiree children.
,e recorded as each unit sends in the figures.
a- - tan
I he Red Cross does all these things
Memljers of the Student Government Asso
laiger scale liesides. They think ol aiding chil- killed bv enemv riation, esjiecially those on the publicity com- then whose parents have
ai'gic-svirand they send millions of packages mittee, deserve credit and sincere appreciation
ytaily to families in the occupied countiies, but for the woik they have accomplished in this
If tli i rt m i ,m in ii itnf .tit iver t)i Inn
they remain the dependable, strong domestic
the fault will fall on those who didnt have
army that helps the sufleiing during floods
any change" at the right time.
or fire.
Success depends on those who are con