xt741n7xmj0f https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt741n7xmj0f/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19470808  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, August  8, 1947 text The Kentucky Kernel, August  8, 1947 1947 2013 true xt741n7xmj0f section xt741n7xmj0f The Kentucky Kernei

Bryant Writes
About Wildcats
On Page Two



Men Commissioned
ROTC Camp's End

UK Marching Band Renewal Of Semester System 19
Now For Men Only Will Initiate Improvements
Drum Majorettes
Are Criticized

Radio Arts
Is Approved

As 'Spectacles'

The University "Ilcsl Hand
in Dixie" will Ik'coiiic aain an
allni.de aggregation with die
beginning of the iall quarter.
UK's Studio
There will Ix: no drum majorFirst Confirmed
ettes in front of the new maiih-inband. Only feminine memTraining Center
ber of the streamlined group Kentucky Broadcasters Assocla- will lc Joan Rehm, arts and sti- - ition has approved the University's
elites sophomore, who as spun- - department of radio arts for the



or will march sedately beside the
drum major and who will wear
a conservative uiuiorm and carry
flowers in the tradition of the prewar Kentucky bands.
University officials, who said they
had made no demands for the
elimination of majorettes, expressed
approval of the plan, and said that
they believed the band would return to Its former eminence. They
added that in prewar years the
band's dignity mas its principal

Leo M.


Chamberlain said yesterday that
"we didn't ask them to do that."
However, he added, he thought the
change commendable.
No Comment

From Holmes

Dean of Women Sarah B. Holmes

was unavailable for comment Thurs-

The music department explained
that elimination of majorettes re- Continued on Page Four)

teaching and training of radio


per-ma- le

Action of the K3.A. Ukea by
rec-- nt
unanimous vote at
meeting followed an earlier inspection
by the board of directors of the
equipment and personnel of ihe Uni
versity department and radio studios.
It marks the first time any studio
in the state has been approved as
a training center for radio personnel,
according to University officials.
The University radio arts department mas established early in 1946
with Elmer O. Sulzer, director of
radio activities and public relations,
as department head. Courses in radio
ranging from script writing to production and direction of radio activities m'ere first offered in the fall
quarter last year with the University's FM station WBKY serving as
a laboratory for prospective announcers and actors.

Beginning with the summer session
of 1948, the University will begin
operating on the semester system
according to a memorandum being
sent to deans and department heads
this week.
Plans for changing to the semester
system were made by a committee
representing the various colleges at
a meeting held Tuesday afternoon.
Dr. Leo M. Chamberlain, vice presi
dent of the University and chairman
of the committee, said the committee
report contains many suggests which
are not to be interpreted as orders.
Overlapping to Be Eliminated
The committee recommended that
in changing to the semester system
courses now be evaulated to eliminate
between the depart
ments, and that in fields of concen
tration care be taken to permiT the
student to obtain a sound general
education as well as effective specia
Dr. Chamberlain said that Dr.
L. Donovan,
president, believed the change af
fords an opportunity for a careful
evaluation of curricula, courses, sche
dule procedures, and related prob
Course Offering Overexpanded
The committee urged that con
sideration be given to the elimination
of courses that have been relatively
inactive for some time, and to the
combination of courses. The committee pointed out that one of the
most pointed criticisms of the Grif- -

Engineering Students

Dr. Goffman,
Dr. Carson

Wish To Organize

Honorary Chapter


Twelve students In the department of electrical engineering have
requsted permission to petition for
the right to organize a chapter of
Eta Kappa Nu, national honorary
Resignations of tm-- University fraternity for electrical engineers,
professors have been announced. according to Robert D. Hayes, secre
They are those of Dr. Casper Goff- tary for the group.
man, of the mathematics department
The group hopes to become an
and of Dr. George B. Carson, assis- active chapter during the fall quartant professor of history.
ter, Hayes said. Membership in the
According to Dr. H. H. Downing, organization will require a 1.8 stand-- ,
head of the department of mathe- ing, he stated, and the grouo plans
matics and astronomy, the resigna- to present an annual award for out
tion of Dr. Goffman became effective standing work in, electrical engin- at the end of the first term of the eering among UK students.
summer quarter.
Rufus H. Ritchie Is president of
Dr. Goffman came to the Univergroup and Prof. A. H. Roman-om-inow the
sity last September and has
is faculty sponsor.
position at the University of
taken a

To Leave


Dr. George B. Carson, assistant
professor of history for the past two
years, has resigned to take a professorship at New York State Teacher's
Co lege, New PaTtz, New York, this
He will teach history and serve as
chairman of the division of social
Dr. Carson come to the University
from Monticello College, Godfrey ,111.

Veterans Must Report
To Training Officer
All veterans who are going to
school under public law 16 must
report before the end of the quarter
to Mr. Maurice Jackson, the veterans' training officer, in room 204,.
Administration building, in regard
to their progress and quarterly
His office is open on
Tuesdays and Fridays from 4 pjn.

U.S. Civil Service


Offers Examination
For Engineer Posts

Jewell Hall Women
Hold Open House

Grins tead Is
BSU Speaker
Topic For Tonight
Is Race Problem

S. E. Grinstead, Nashville,

student secretary for southern Baptist Negro schools, will be the speaker at the Baptist Student Union
tonight. The meeting will be held
in Porter Memorial Baptist church
on South Limestone at 7 p.m.
Dr. Grinstead will speak on "Race
the Christian's Approach to the Race Problem." The
The tneetlng is open to the public
and a social hour will follow. '

Late Registrants
Swell Total To 3,436



additional late and

special registrants this week boosted
the University's record summer term
enrollment to the new high total ol
3.436, Miss Maple Moores, assistant
registrar, reported.
The new students Miroliin- yesterday were state residents who will
take a special two and
short course in Industrial Education
offered by the College of Education.
Other enrollees were returning ROTC
cadets who Saturday finished six
weeks of training at army summer
camps on the East coast.
More additions to the current figure, which is nearly 16 percent larger than the previous high for a
second summer term of 2,965 last
year and more than 133 percent
greater than the highest enrollment
period, are exfor a similar pre-wpected. The next registration will be
held on August 14 for person , em oiling for three College of Education
short courses. Miss Moores said.

commisThe U. S. civil sen-icJewell hall held open house yestersion has announced an examine i ion
for filling engineer positions in the day. Miss Margaret Storey, head
army air forces at Dayton and Wi- resident of Jewell announced. Everylmington. Ohio, at salaries ranging one was invited and there was
from $3,397 to $9575 a year.
Martha Rich was In charge of
No written test is required of
competitors for these positions. To arrangements.
qualify, they must have completed j
n engineering curriculum in a college or university, leading to a bach
elor's degree; or have had four years
of technical engineering experience,
or s combination of such education
Bnd experience. In addition they
must have had from one to four
years of professional experience.
by Helen IITnry
Graduate study in engineering may
Specialists are reported completebe substituted for as much as 2 years ly baffled by the recent outbreak Social
of this experience.
on the campus of that rare subur- As Summer Cold Cure
Detailed information and applies
hfln molaHv "nitcat rri a nnnaociin
uon iorms may ue wcu
aU or goldfish fever. The disease
Retire from social life."
most Illab BUU mxuiiu viana gjua is believed to have been brought
That's what the University health
offices, from civil service regional onto the campus by an itinerant
service advises for those who suspect
U. S. civil seroffices, and from the
outcast black sheep named Isaac they are taking a summer cold.
vice commission. Washington 25, D C. Walton V.
may be filed until
Health service officials said Thurs' Applications
Teleostium Virulensa
further notice, and should be sent The organism causingAt this dis- day there is no indication of an episummer colds on
ia the Executive Secretary, Board of ease, teleostium virulensa, may lie demic of pointed out more the cam
U. S. Civil Service Examiners. Head- in wait for years before striking pus, but
quarters. Air Material Command mith appalling force. The onslaught are bothered with colds this summer
DayWnght Field (Area
eyes, than addition to retiring from social
fever brings
ton. Ohio. Persons who wish to be of the day dreaming, glassy a ten- and
life, an attendant at the dispensary
positions to be filled chronic to
considered for
confuse diction. Victims advises those who think they have
Immediately should file their appli may
often be heard muttering some- a cold to drink several glasses of
cations by August 25, 1947.
thing like. "Fee ittle tittles." In fruit juice daily, refrain from drink
the last stages of the disease the ing alcoholic beverages, and get as
sufferer, unable to bear the pain much rest and sleep as possible.
any longer, rushes
to town,
Because of delays by the printers to return hours later laden with
Club Selling
castles, hideous-- i
mafers. submarine
In obtaining materials, the Univeryear may ly colored pebbles, and several
sity catalog for the 1947-Horse Tickets
not be ready for distribution before glittering little monsters in a huge
disease is
opening of the fall term, the Regis- glass bowl. If thestage begins, not
all Tickets to the Plug Horse derby,
trar's office announced last meek. cured before hopeless, and the ln- -i September 1, are beeing sold by the
treatment is

Outbreak Of Goldfish Fever
Takes Jewell Hall By Storm




finhagen survey is that the Univer- is ting courses and curricula," the
sity has overexpanded its course committee said.
The committee urged the reduction
Single Summer Session Scheduled or elimination of ovrlapping courses
Under the semester system the within and between departments and
University will offer two semesters that "closely related Oepartments
cf eighteen weeks each and a single coordinate courses to the greatest
summer session of eight weeks which degree possible."
of a
will be regarded' as one-ha- lf
Number System Retained
Rewriting of course descriptions
All summer classes will be operated in the catalog was recommended but
on the
schedule and eachthe courses shoud retain the num
class will meet for double the num bering system now used.
ber of periods normally provided for
The report continued:
in the regular semesters. A course
"Major requirements, group reinvolving four or more semester-houquirements, and curricular specificaof credit will meet for two
periods on two or more days tions should be studied with some
care at this time. In some specialized
as necessary.
curricula the
little opThe committee suggested that be- portunity for student has study. A
breaiTh of
fore the close of the summer term sound general education, as well as
"graduate students should be care- effective specialization, should be an
fully advised as to the best arrange- objective
all undergraduate proment for completing their residence grams." in
requirements under the new calenThe committee was appointed by
Dr. Donovan. Members include Dr.
New Residence Requirements
Chambrlain, Dr. W. D. Funkhouser,
Nine weeks of residence will be al- dean of the Graduate School; Dr.
lowed the student carrying six or Avin E. Evans, dean of the College
more semester hours during the sum- of Law; Prof. John S. Horine of the
mer session, and within the limits es- College of Engineering; Prof. Levi
tablished by faculty rules, one and J. Horlacher of the College of Agrione-ha- lf
weeks of residence will be culture; Dr. Otto T. Koppius of the
allowed for each hour of credit car- College of Arts and Sciences; Dr.
ried by the part-tim- e
student during William S. Taylor, dean of the Colthe summer session or either of the lege of Commerce; Dr. Maurice F.
two semesters, the committee said. Seay, dean and registrar of
the Uni
The change offers an opportunity versity; and Miss Maple Moores,
for a very careful evaluation of ex- - assistant registrar.



Penelopei Young.
Miss Penny
who m'as graduated in June from
the Colleee of Agriculture mith a
B.S. degree in home economics, this
week began working in Danville
where she is demonstrating electrical
home appliances for the Kentucky
Utilities company.
Miss Young, whose home is in
Paducah. mas a member of Zola
Tail Alpha sorority.

curable is loosed upon society to
infect those around him. usually
the helpless roommate. Scientists
say that only a natural immunity
can prevent those exposed from
catching the disease.
Jewell Inhabitants Victims
Jewell hall is the scene of the
mast m'idespread occurrence of gold
fish fever. The afternoon sun is
scorers in the fast circuit. He was
reflected from the havens of many
(Continued on Page Four)



Justice and


Wavne Foust;
Seiler, Henderson:
Owensboro; James R. Pierce.
E. G. Taylor, Marion.
This course was arranged to give
poultrymen and hatchery operators
intensive training In poultry production, according to Prof. Insko.
Those who wish to qualify p.? flock
testers in the state s pullorum-con-trprogram will be examined at
.the end of the course.


Dr. Donovan Attends
Air Demonstration
At Eglin Field
At the invitation of the secretary
war. Dr. Herman L. Donovan
attended an aerial developments
consultation and demonstration of
some of the latest weapons employed
by aircraft at the Air Proving
Ground. Eglin Field. Florida, along
with presidents of other colleges and
universities of the nation. President
Donovan was gone July 24 to 26.


The actual demonstration


ed of flights by the latest type of
army air forces equipment showing
tactics and techniques.
Super Fortresses,
Flying Fortresses.
Invaders, the
Twin Mustang,
Thunder-jet- ,
Shooting Star. P-and a helicopter. Actual bombing runs, strafing attacks, and speer
runs were accomplished in view of
all attending guests. An outstandinr
event was actual interception oi
The chemical warfare service gavf
a pyrotechnics display on the rangr
and the ordnance division displayec
many different weapons ranging froir
machine gun to th
new 42.000 pound "earthquake" boml
now being tested in Europe. As t
drone airclimax to the show a B-craft took off and landed by remou
control and a demonstration at tht
rocket range included the launching
similar to the Gerof a
man V- -l rocket of World War II.
Presidents were asked for consultaVeterans club in cooperation with
club, a group of tion and advice on the application
and techlocal businessmen who are interest- of aerial developments program at
niques to the air ROTC
ed in local charity organizations.
The proceeds will go to the milk their colleges and universities.
fund, the local scout organizations,
the child welfare association and
the crippled children's fund. The
various Lexington orphan homes
will also benefit from the proceeds
Kenneth Cottongim. engineering
college sophomore from London, is
of the sale of these tickets.
The Plug Horse derby will be' an undergoing treatment at the Univeraffair this year and will be sity infirmary for a knee injury sufheld at the Lexington trotting track. fered while playing tennis Saturday.


Cottongim Injured

all-d- ay




The veterans club housing drive
progressed this week as Lexington

boy scouts began house to house
canvassing Tuesday to procure liv
ing space for University veterans,
veterans club
president, has announced.
Over eighty Lexingtonians have
already called in and announced
that they will provide rooms for
veterans this fall. Ten of the eighty
have said that they will provide
living quarteers for married veter
ans and their wives,
Six radio programs, publicizing
the housing drive, are being broadcast over WLEX this week. The
last two fifteen minute programs
will be heard at 4:30 p.m. Friday
and 8:15 a. m. Saturday.

Seventy-fou- r
per cent of the second
summer term record high enrollment
of 3.436 is composed of veterans, the
personnel office reported in a tabulation of statistics on the highest percentage of student veterans in the
history of the University.
The total veteran enrollment of
2,437 men and 49 women is predomin- ently Kentuckian; only 12 per cent
come from other states.
Married veterans number 1.077 or
43 per cent of the total veteran enrollment and 40 per cent of those
married have children totaling 496,
the tabulation disclosed.

Secretary Turns Poet



In 30 days, they'd made fifty
car steals
But the stalwart sheriff was
right on their heels.
He boldly traced them into To- peka
And in a peach orchard oh
eureka !
He found the four hid in the


(And thanks be to heaven without dent or scar)
So ordered them out with hands
to the sky
And put them in jail the noble
he's back
You can bet
from the West in September
That our Dr. Capurso will have
lots to remember.

Nineteen enlisted men of the
ASL Kentiuky ROIC.
have been commissioned as 2nd
Lieutenants iixn completion of
the .summer training tamp. Col.
G. T. M.ukenie, Professor of
Military Stieiue and Tanks an-



degrees is $9.00; fees for advanced degrees amount to $15.00. All
veteran students who complete
their requirements for graduation this quarter are requesrted
to place their names with the
vetrans office, room 204, administration building.

nounced todav.

New Schedule
Now Broadcasting
Every Week Night
WBKY, the University's FM sta
tion, has made several changes in
the program schedule originally announced the first part of the summer quarter. Broadcasts five nights
a week will continue through August, after which the schedule of
three nights weekly will be resumed
until the opening of the fall term
At that time a more extensive pro
gramming may be adopted again.
The program schedule for the re
mainder of the summer quarter is
as follows:
7:00. "Its
Time"; 7: 15, "Your University Vet7:30. "Adventures
in Research"; 7:45, "Rendezvous in Pa
ris"; 8:00. "Campus Kernels"; 8:15,
"Platter Jamboree"; 8:30, "Proudly
We Hail"; 8:45. Betty Brannon
Sings; 9:00. Sign Off.
Tuesday: 7:00, "Melody of Life";
7:15 Sports Quiz; 7:30. Folk Music
of France; 7:45. Margaret Berry,




Hour" with Mary Lou Bartley; 9:00.
;r i Sign Off.'
Wednesday: 7:00, "It's Twilight
Time"; 7:15. "Here's To Veterans";
7:30. "At Home with the Masters":
8:00. "Books and Authors": 8:15.
"Campus Caravan"; 8:30, "Voice of
the. Army": 8:45. "Musical Nightcap"; 9:00, Sign Off.

Thursday: 7:00, "Fair and Cooler":

Checkerboard": 7:45. "Homes
of a Century": 7:30.
on the Land": 8:00, Five Centuries
of French Music; 8:15. "Spare That
Tree"; 8:30, "Day's End"; 9:00, Sign
Friday: 7:00, "It s Twilight Time";
7:15, News Roundup; 7:30. Marjorie
Blaisdell. pianist; 7:45. Musical
Sport3 Parade: 8:15, "Excursions in
Science"; 8:30, "Listenabie stun ;
9:00, Sign off.

7:15, "Echoes

Job Open To Senior

Commissioned as 2nd Lieutenants
in the infantry were Bingham H.
Willson. Moro. Arkansas; Charles H.
Wills. Shelbyville; Allan C. Watson.
Princeton: James E. Lawson. Loyal!;
Eugene D. Baird. Flemingsburg;
John J. Blackburn and Daiton B.
Caldwell. Williamstown; Charles R.
Barker. William M. Byron. Elbert A.
Cheek, Burt V. Halbert in. Hugo
O. Hempel. Jr.. Randolph O. Simpson, and William E. Tuttle, all of
Signal corps men who received
2nd Lieutenant commissions were
John S. Roop. Jr.. Lexington: William G. Kendall, Carlisle: Glenn E.
Martin. Dry Ridge: Guy D. Thompson. Oolite; and Philip L. Pearce,
Final Review Tendered
Climaxing six weeks of summ'T
Camp training at Fort George G.
Meade was the final review of the
ROTC regiment tendered on Friday.
August 1. to Major General John
T. Lewis, acting commander of the
second army.
Seventy two students who successfully completed four years of ROTC

joj payrisnb aj oq.m pua auitntu?
appointment as second lieutenants
in the officers reserve corts. reviewed the regiment with General
Lewis after hearing a short address
by him.

On Saturday. August 2. at a commissioning ceremony held in the
post theatre, the seventy two students, representing thirteen colleges
including the University of Kentucky, received their commissions as
second lieutenants from Col. John
C. Whitcomb, commanding
of the ROTC camp.
Sixteen To Young
Sixteen other students, who are
eligible for appointment, but do not
as yet meet the age requirement, received certificates of eligibility.
Approximately 720 cadets attended the six week summer camp which
began on June 25. They represented
37 colleges, military schools and
universities from 18 different states
in the first, second, and third army
The course consisted of training
in basic infantry and cavalry subjects, use of the latest weapons and
tactical field training. During the
training period the students were
assigned to six infantry companies
and a cavalry trooo deoending upon
the branch of service for which t.
were preparing,
Assisting in the training were the
third cavalry group and a battalion
of the famous 82nd airborne di

Veterans Can't. Get
Construction Jobs

job In market research is open to any senior who is
interested. Application should be
Efforts to obtain construction
made at the personnel office, room jobs on
the campus for University
9, Administration
veterans have been unsuccessful.
Darrell Hancock, president of the
Veterans club, announced Tuesday.
The matter was taken up with the
construction companies now doing
work on the campus and it was
found that the veterans would be
able to work if they Joined the labor
unions. Since the veterans would
it was
and sometimes unsafe, be working only part-tim- e,
requested of the unions that they
Nothing is being spared in con- be able to join without paying the
structing the unique two and a half initiation fee but become dues.
million dollar lair of the Kentucky by paying the monthly
scoreboards unions refused this proposal and no
and loudspeakers suspended from campus construction jobs for vetthe 50 foot high ceiling, will keep erans has been the result.
everyone informed as to just how
many points Kentucky is ahead.
The Cats will have plenty of room
to romp on a 125 by 172 foot street-levplaying floor. The ventilation
system will eliminate smoke and
A flight training program for the
provide fresh air every six minutes, University was approved at a rewhich means clearer vision for the cent meeting of the Engineering
players and spectators.
There is faculty committee. The flight trainonly one drawback, those old cheer? ing program will go into operation
won't have the same echo in the next fall if approved by the Unifield house, because walls and ceil- versity faculty and President H. L.
ing are to be constructed so as to Donovan.
give the building the best acoustics.
Students have already been signed
Auditorium-GyDesign Difficult
up for the program and at present
The most difficult task in designsought.
ing the building was developing flight Instructors are being
plans which met specifications for
an auditorium, according to John
T. Gillig. principle architect. He
and his associates. E. V. Johnson
and Hugh Meriwether, finally deA survey of the west end or Manveloped plans based on a principle
used in designing an auditorium in chester street district of Lexington
(to find out the needs and desires
Kentucky oratory will alternate of the people in order to facilitate
with Wildcat yells in the UK field
house, since it is going to be pos- community services, has been made
sible to convert the gymnasium intc by Jack Fenton, Cooperstomn. a
an auditorium seating three to four socilogy major.
thousand people. Forty eight foot
Fenton organized the Shamrook
high partitions suspended from an
overhead track will be kept in spe- Civic Club, the object of mhich U
cial storage pockets and rolled out to get the city to cover an open
in eight-fowidths whenever the sewer mhich runs through that
(.Continued on Page Tbreej
l section.

part-tim- e

$2,500,000 Lair For 'Cats
Rising From Slum Area


porter what the neWs was this
week, Mrs. Irene Waters, secretary in the music department,

came up with this. The reference is to Dr. Alexander
head of the University
music department. If anybody
has a complaint, file it with the
music department, not the Kernel office! Miss Waters' little
gem follows:
by Irene Waters
At Kansas U, Where's he's visiting prof.
Thieves carried our Music
Head's car off.
The car mas new, a genuine
Outfitted with modern gadgets
to boot.
In the dead of night, just as
quiet as a mouse.
These thieves drove it away
from in front of his house!
Accompanied by molls, these
dastardly thieves
Helped themselves without by- -

Don Cash Seaton,
high school safety education
New York City, has been appointed
head of the physical education department by the board of trustees,
succeeding C. W. Hackensmith, who
took over that position upon the recent retirement of M. E. Potter. Dr.
Seaton will assume his duties as
head of that department on September 1.
A native of El Paso. 111., Seaton
graduated from a local high school
in 1920, and from the University of
Illinois in 1925 where he received his
B.S. and M.S. He received his Doctor's degree from New York University. Dr. Seaton has taught physical
and safety education for the past 25
Dr. Seaton, who served as a lieutenant in the navy from 1942 to 1945.
has guided the University of Illinois track team to several Big Ten
track titles in recent years.
Besides being the Illini track director, Seaton has served as head of
the physical education department in
public schools in Pontiac, Michigan,
and as research associate at the New
York University center for safety
Dr. Seaton and his family will
move to Lexington as soon as his job
in New York is completed this fall.
Sorenson Succeeds Ross
, Dr. Herbert Sorenson. formerly of
the consultant firm of Griffenhagen
and Associates,, succeeeds the late
Dr. C. C. Ross as professor of edu-education.
Dr. Sorenson received his formal
cational psychology in the college
education at St. Cloud Teachers
College of Minnesota and the University of Minnesota. He has served
successively as a rural school teacher
and superintendent. Northwestern
University statistician, instructor- associate professor at Minnesota, and
finally as a member of Griffenhagen
and Associates, Chicago.
He is a veteran of the first world
war. a member of numerous profes
sional societies, and author of sev
eral textbooks.
Faust Oxford Graduate
Assuming the position of freshman
director of the department of Eng
lish is Dr. George P. Faust, a graduate of Princeton, and Oxford Uni
versity of England.
Dr. Faust, who will have the rank
of associate professor of English,
has taught at Princeton, Duquesne
University, Knox College. University
of Michigan, and Howard College,
Birmingham. Ala.
He succeeds Prof. J. P. Stoakes,
who has resigned.

Veterans Make Up
Over 70 Per Cent
Of UK Enrollment

When asked by a Kernel


Other Students
Get Certificates

Of Eligibilty

The veterans office has announced that the government
will pay the graduation fees for
all students under the CI BilL
The graduation fee for bachelor

A department head In physical ed
ucation, a professor of education,
and a director of freshman English
were among major appointments ap
proved last month by the executive
committee of the University of Kentucky board of trustees. Dr. H. L.
Donovan, UK president, announced.
Seaton To Keau" Physical

Brings Results
In Annual
Boy Scouts
Poultry Class In House Assist

Flem-ingsbur- g;

Vets Can Receive
Graduation Fees

Sorenson Added
To Education

125 To Enroll Housing Drive

Late entrants were expected to
swell the enrollment in the 23rd annual poultry short course to about
125 before the end of the course today, according to Prof. L. J. Horlacher, assistant dean of the college of agriculture. The course
opened Monday with a registration
of 98 men and women from 49 counties.
Insko In Charge
Prof. W. M. Insko, professor of
poultry husbandry, in charge of the
poultry sectiom is in charge of the
course, assisted by staff members
and several outside specialists in
the field. They are T. C. Byerly
and Kenneeth L. Goss. U.S. Department of Agriculture; Prof. W.
R. Hinshaw, University of Califor
nia; and Kentucky hatchery oper
ators E. A. Bante, Richmond; O. W.
Barker, Paducah; Charles Berry-ma- n
and Frank E. Moore, Winchester; Charles E. Rankin,


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Scattered Showers,

by Frank R. Dornheim
The Greeks had a word for it,
"stadium". The Romans would have
called it an "arena," but what do
you call it? As you know, they aren't
digging for Pompeii across the street
from Stoll field. That is the excavation for UK's 1950 model field

The common conception of a field
house is a small building used for
storing athletic field equipment, but
structure will be 470
feet long. 270 feet wide, and 82 feet
high. From all reports the combinahall
tion sports
will be bigger than anything of its
kind in the South and better than
anything the Greeks or Romans
ever built.
The roof is the principal fe"-whicdistinguishes this structure
arena. One and
from an open-a- ir
a half acres of roof area make the
future field house, literally, a
"housed-in-fieldThis roof will be
supported by four 225 foot span
steel trusses, resting on eight large
columns, according to Samuel A.
Mory. Jr.. University professor oi
structural engineering.
Seating Capacity 12.000
Professor Mory. who drew up the
plans for the steel framework of
the building, said that a 1.000-sebalcony on the north side would
contribute to a total seating capacity for over 12,000 persons. A
radial seating arrangement will
make it unnecessary for spectators
to knock each other down in order
to see a basket at the far end of
the court. Removable box seats
can be rolled buck under permanent
teats to take the place of uncom






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Top seeded, Dave Ragland, has
only one more opponent to overcome
in the second annual bluegrass tennis tourney, to retain his crown.
Ragland stopped Wildcat coach
Spcrts writer are always willing to be typewriter auarterbacHs, but Ray Durham, third seeded, in their
match Thursday mornIt's nut easy to get a football roach to writ a sports column.
foaeh Paul Bryant has written a guest column for weary sports writers, ing in straight sets of 1 and
conference will The lower bracket
giving his idras abcut his team fcr this fall and how the
stack-uSo we're inly too happy to vacate so the Bear can give you nit second seeoea Wilson Evans of
Berea. and fourth seeded Hillary
the inside dope first hand .
By Paul Bajant
Boone in a match at nine o'clock
Newspaper mon usually are telling football coaches what to do with this morning.
The finals in the Men's singles are
their teams, and football coaches are usually telling newspapermen what
scheduled for 3:30 Saturda