xt74f47grd0c https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt74f47grd0c/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19540212  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 12, 1954 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 12, 1954 1954 2013 true xt74f47grd0c section xt74f47grd0c The Kentucky ECerne



12. HJol

Students, Faculty, Townspeople Will Greet
Coach Blanton Collier At .Rally Tonight






Big Reception
Starts At 6:30



For Spring


Dn. Thomas Him Moiu.w
To Be Honored At Founders' Dav Next Week

l)H. hoiil.HI


A- - Shows Gain





days after l'aul luv.mt resigned as head footliall couch
a native ol I'aris, Ky.. is
uilco. ned
as the new leader of the lootball squad.
A hero s welcome will be extended to Coach ('oilier at 6:
p.m. today in trout of the Memorial (.'oliscuin.


4,269 Register,

Early Tab Shows

UK Founders Day
To Be Celebralecl






SGA To Meet
Monday Psiglit

Wednesday afternoon,
According to early figures com-- j
piled by the Office of the Registrar.
4,629 students were enrolled at thai
time, as compared to 4.608 students
enrolled at the same time last year.
The number is expected to increase
moderately by the end of the week.
At the beginning of the 1953-5- 4
Tin- University marks its SUlli birtliclay this month with three
hoo! year, in September. 1953.
over 5000 students enrolled at the
am ersarv programs:
University. In the past, this pat-- !
( 1 ) Tin- - annual rounders Day program at 4 p.m., Sunday, Feb.
tern of a drop in enrollment for
21, in Memorial Coliseum, saluting two great UK scientists of the the second semester of each school
year has been followed closely.
Uoln it l'eter and Dr. Thomas Hunt Morgan.
past-- Dr.
Largest Enrollment
(2t Talks spotlighting the achieve- - Chemistry and Experimental Philos- The University's largest enrollof the two scientists at 3:10 ophy.
1946-4- 7
He remained as head of the ment was during the
p.m., Wednesday, in the ' foyer of
year, when returning veterans were
Chemistry Department at UK
the Margaret I. King Library.
swelling the ranks of colleges and
A graveside memorial service (known then as State College i until
universities over the nation.
honoring three past presidents of 1887. He died in 1894.
Enrollment at that time reached
Dr. Morgan was awarded the
p.m.. Sunday,
the University at 2:45
a high of 7,900 registrants.
Feb. 21. at the grave of Dr. Frank Nobel Prize in Medicine in 1933 for
Following the sharp decline in
clarifying the gene theory of herL. McVey in Lexington.
edity. He was professor emeritus college enrollment brought about by
Dr. Peter, pioneer Kentucky chemwere
of biology at California Institute of the Korean war, predictions
ist, and Dr. Morgan, only
made to the effect that, by 1960 at
ever to receive the Nobel Technology at the time of his death
the latest i, college enrollment would
Prize in Medicine, will be honored in 1945.
reach all-tiA brief cementery memorial servColiseum program in a dra- -'
at the
The expected increase was partly
honoring three past presidents
ma tic presentation portraying the ice
based on the theory that Korean
of the University has been schedleading events of their lives.
vets would add substantially to en- Featured roles in the Founders uled for 2:45 p.m.. Sunday. Feb. 21, rollment.
will include at the grave of Dr. Frank L. McVey
Day dramatization
Donovan Predicted Increase
members of the UK student body, in the Lexington cemetery.
September 18, 1952, Dr.
Past administrative heads to be
with music by the University SymHerman L. Donovan, UK president,
servphony Orchestra and the University-Chorister- honored in the wreath-placin- g
predicted that there will possibly be
ice are Dr. McVey. president from
on the
Day 1E17 to 1940, Dr. John B. Bowman, more than 10,000 students years."
Ia addition to the Founders
campus "within the next few
ceremony itself, a program high- and Br. James K. Pr.ttcrson. The
Speaking to the new freshman
lighting the achievements of the Fayette County Alumni Association ' class in Memorial Coliseum, Dr.
two scientists will be given Wed- is sponsoring the memorial program.
Donovan said that the University's
nesday afternoon by two current
enrollment would be at its greatest
UK department heads.
within a two-yeDr. John M. Carpenter, head of
would place his predicted increase
the Department of Zoology, will
at the 1954-5- 5 school year.
speak on the accomplishments of
T anticipate the enrollment will
Dr. Morgan, while Dr. Charles E.
be larger two years from now (Sept.
Snow, head of the Department of
16, 1952 than any in the history
Anthropology, will outline the life
of UK, unless we have a third world
of Dr. Peter.
we pray to God that this
Nearly 500 books will be given war, and
Also participating in the Wedneswill not happen," he said.
day afternoon program will be Dr. away to students in an attempt to
Program Launehed
'.rector of pledge them to enter their personal
Lawrence S. Thomps- Because of the expected increase
libraries, who will aud greetings libraries in the annual Samuel M. in University enrollment, a building
from the library staff. Prof. Ezra L. Wilson Library Contest this semes- program was launched at UK to
Gillis. director of the Bureau of ter.
provide adequate housing for stu
will allow any stuThe
Source Materials in Higher Educadents.
tion, will preside at the discussion dent to select up to 10 books of his
The program included (and still
choosing, provided that the student
includes i the building of new men's
Dr. Peter came to Lexington in pledges himself to enter the Wilson and women's housing facilities and
1832. serving as chairman of the contest. Applications may be made
the erection of new fraternity
Transylvania University Chemistry at any time in the office of the di- houses.
as dean of the rector of the Margaret I. King LiDepartment and later
Medicine College. When Kentucky brary.
A donation by an anonymous UK
University was transferred to Lexington, Dr. Peter was named as alumnus who is now a leading atchairman of the Department of torney and book collector himself
Due to the illness of James
made the gifts possible. The books
King, baritone and instructor of
have already been purchased and
music at UK, the musicalc prepresented to the library for distriviously scheduled for Sunday
bution to students.
afternoon has been postponed.
A fund established by the late
Dr. Edward Stein, head of the
Department of Music, has anSamuel M. Wilson, founder of UK's
Wilson Library, has made the conMr. King was scheduled to
test possible. It will be held later
appear with Aimo Kiviniemi,
The second semester membership in the spring semester, and a cash
tenor, in a program of vocal
drive lor Student Union committees award will be given for the best
music. It will be given at a later
will be held next Monday through
date. Dr. Stein said.
Stockton,' personal library owned by a UK
Wednesday. Jane Ann
chairman of the publicity commit- student.
ter, announced this week.
Everyone is eligible to sign up at
the Student Union ticket booth
which will be open from 10 a.m. to
cam3 p m. during the three-da- y
Lily Pons, coloratura soprano of
Miss Pons married Andre Kostel-anet- x
Students may choose from the
eight committees available, each of the Metropolitan Opera, will appear
in 1938 and their careers haev
v Inch is headed by a member of in a concert beginning at 8:15 p.m. since been combined in concertiz-in- g
as well as in motion pictures.
the Student Union Board.
Tuesday in Memorial Coliseum. The
The committees and their activiconcert is a continuation of the During the last war she and her
ties include Publicity, handling all Community Concert and Lecture husband made two trips abroad,
spending four months each time.
publicity for the Student Union and series.
publishes the SUBway:
Miss Pons, long a favorite of concer- The pair travelled more
tournaments t-goers,
has appeared in several 100,000 miles and visited every theaand similar activities; Col fee Chat, movies and recently made her tele- tre of war except the small islands
sponsoring a program of speakers vision debut with Bob Hope. She in the Pacific, entertaining troops
which meets every two weeks in the also recently completed her fifth in Iran, Egypt, North Africa, Italy.
House, sponsoring peace-tim- e
Music Room:
overseas joint concert India. China. Burma. Belgium.
Tuesday night Sweater Swings, lour with her husband, orchestra France and Germany.
bridge tournaments, etc.: Outing, leader Andre Kostelanetz. appearing
Have Received Awards
taking hikes and overnight trips; io London and in her native France.
Miss Pons and her husband have
Membership, sponsoring the memMiss Pons made her operatic de- received numerous awards for their
bership drive: Poster, making pos- but at the Metropolian Oicra on wartime contributions, including the
Union January 2. 1931. in "Lucia di Lam-iuters publicizing
Asiatic-Pacifi- c
Campaign Service
events: and Activities, helping with
iiioo! " She had ouginally beRibbon, which only 13 civilians have
campus projects.
gun her career as a pianist, but received.
She was awarded the
Margaret Holyfield is the recently-elec- when her natural venal talent was Cross of Lorraine by General de
president of the board. discovered, she turned to singing.
Gaulle, and has received France's
She replaces Emma Belle Barnhill
Made American Drliut
highest decoration, the Legion of
who graduated in January.
Five years alter beginning studies Honor.
The board held a similar drive under Alberti di Gorostiaga. a
Miss Pons recently made a pillast semester which was considered French vocal expert, she made her grimage to Lammermoor castle in
ery sucee. lul by committee chair- American debut. She was an immeScotland, the setting for Sir Walter
diate success and the following Scott's novel upon which Donizetti
summer she made a tour of South based his opera "Lucia di LammerNo actual goal has been set. and
America, enjoving similar acclaim. moor."
..ny number ol students may rceis-le- r Since then, siie has sung in every
Although she has wandered
lor the dillerent commit tees.
through the halls of the casllu in
treat opera house in the world.



Books Offered
To Encourage
Library Contest


Musicalc Canceled

Membership Drive

For SUI Groups
To Start Monday

Lily Pons To


Association will asenibl-to greet Coach Collier.
As a preliminary to the welcome.


ll liii-


mi I




Band Requested To Assemble
(Warren Lutz. director of the UK
Band, has requested that all band
members be in the Fine Ar's building in uniform by 6 p m. at the
Alter the parade reaches 'he Coli- seum. Lexington polic e will prob- -i
ably block off the area in from of
the Coliseum extending from Lex-- 1
ington Avenue to Ro.e Street.
On behalf of the Ci'y of Lexington. Mayor Fred Fugazzi will welcome Collier to his new position as
head coach.
Members of the UK Athletics
including Univerry
President Herman L. Donovan and
Athletic Director Bernie Shively will
also extend their congratulations to











Med School



A resolution urging the establish-- l
inent of a medical school at the
University at the earliest possible
time has been made by the Executive Committee of the UK Alumni


girl signing up lor military sciisn't such a ridiculous thought on those hectic registration days. Actually Ttish Williamence
son was just having a bit ol fun at the expense ol SKC. George S. Gordon of the Signal Corps.


UK Appoints Collier

As Football Coach

Sports Editor
The UK Athletics Association announced late Wednesday afternoon
that Blanton Collier has been
selected head football coach to replace Paul Bryant, who resigned
last week. Collier has been an
coach of the Cleveland
Browns pro team for the past eight

In selecting Collier the University has selected a Kentuckian
to handle the Wildcat reins for the
next three seasons. Collier is a
resident of Paris, Ky.. and coached
at Paris High from 1927 to 194:5,
when he went into service.
Collier arrived in Lexington early
Wednesday morning to confer
with the Athletics Association, and
it wasn't until then that he made
his decision to accept the Wildcat
coaching berth. Before coming to
Lexington, Collier flew to Florida
to discuss the opportunity w ith Faul
Brown, head coach of the Cleveland
Browns and personal friend of Collier.
While at Florida, Brown told him
that he would not stand in his way
if he wished to accept the Wildcat

offer. Subsequently, he came to
Lexington and accepted the position.
Coach Collier said that he had
not decided on his staff at the
present time, and that t lie announcement of his assistants would
be made later.
The signing of Collier brought an
end to much speculation concerning
the identity of the new Wildcat
coach. Many names were frequently
mentioned, as the orobable successor to Bryant.
These included
Ernial Allen, Clarence Underwood.

Informal fraternity rush that began earlier this week will end next

Jack Curtice. Sid Gillman, Carnie
Laslie, Farmer Johnson, etc.
Serves As Assistant Coach
first met Paul
when he served as Brown's
assistant coach of the Great Lakes
team during World War II.
Then when Brown became the head
coach of the Cleveland Browns, he
took Collier with him. Collier has
as Brown's assistant
Cleveland for the past eight seasons.

cil has announced.

The IFC rush committee main- h
tabled a table at University
tration and new students were
mitted to sign up for rush until 5
p.m. Tuesday. All men w ho re
tered for formal rush last fall but
did not pledge were already eliih!,for the present rush.
To insure students who are new
on the campus the opportunity of
becoming acquainted with the fraternities, all houses held open house
from 7 until 10 p.m. on Wednesday,
and the evening meetings will be
terminated tonight.
Must Submit Lists
On February 19 fraternities will
be expected to submit lists of men
to whom they wish to extend bids
and rushees will file preference
cards in the Student Union Building. That night, fraternity representatives will receive a list of those
men who pledged and will notify
their pledges individually.
The rush committee has distributed the rush calendar and a list of
the general rules to the various fraternities, and also directories listing
all registered rushees. The committee estimated that almost 200 men
would be eligible for the informal
rush period.



The new Wildcat mentor is a
graduate of Georgetown College of
Georgetown, Ky., and did graduate
work at UK. He and his wife. Mary
Forman Collier, have three daughters; Carolyn. 18. a freshman at
Jane, 12.
Coach Collier said that he has
not made any policy decisions, as
yet, and declined to say whether
he will keep the
policy that Paul Bryant had been
using. Bryant had been limiting
the out of state scholarships to
five per year.
Association Will Support
The Kentucky High School Athletic Association through its president. Edgar McNabb. and its secretary, J. R. Montjoy, said that they
would offer Coach Collier all its influence in securing the Associations' support for him.
The new coach, now 47. said that
he planned to use a combination
To He
of the Bear-T- ,
used by the Browns,
next season. He
and the spht-Faculty directories will be ready
said that the schedule for next sea- for
distribution on the first of next
son looked terrific and that he cermonth, according to Miss Carroll
tainly had his work, cut out for
Reeves, University telephone operahim.
Coach Collier plans to live at
The directories contain Die names,
Paris for the time being, until he
addresses, telephone numbers (Unican get situated in his new posi- versity extension and home num(ion.
bers! and departments of stuff and
faculty members. 111 addition to
other information pertinent to the

Faculty Directories


Of IJrid-- e Meet
Sel For Snlurilav
The preliminary session of the
duplicate bridge tournament, sponsored by the Student Activities
Committee, will be held at 1:30
p.m. Saturday,
Fat Watlington,
chairman of the committee an-


The session w ill be held in Room
12fi of Die Student Union Building.
Dr. N. B. Allison, associate professor
of engineering, will direct the

In order to be eligible to enter the
touriiHiueiii. a person must be taking at least 12 hours at the
this semester and cannot be
011 piobauon.
Students are invited
to enter the tournament with or
without a partner. Miss Watlington


Uni-wiM- ly


Those who are inleiested in entering Die tournament may sign up at
the Student Union information desk
not later than noon Wednesday.
The hostess on duty will have the



sign-u- p
than 2;o peiiormances ol
The winners of the tournament
"Lucia," this was the first tune thai
she had visited the locale of the will have their names put on a
plaque which will be placed in the
opera i.. v.h..;!. I.e i.: sl
i Card Room of the Student Union.




Prelim Sessions

Appear Tuesday

lo Appear


Fraternity llnsli
To End Thursday



Announcement that the committee had endorsed the proposal to
establish a medical school at UK Collier.
was made Monday.
Student Rody Representative
The resolution requests that the
Representing the student body.
General Assembly appropriate suf- Fred Williams, vice president of the
ficient funds to employ a medical Student Government Association,
dean and finance the preparation of will welcome Collier on behalf of
plans. It also urges that the UK the student body, and representaBoard of Trustees formally establish tives of the football squad will do
a medical school at their next meetthe same.
Plans for the welcome had oriMembers of the committee assertginally been scheduled for Thurs-- .
ed in the resolution that "further day evening, but it was necessary to
dcluv i in establishing a medical postpone them due to the fact that
school i will be gravely harmful to Coach
Collier's plans were not
the health and welfare of the peo- known at the time. He was in Paris.
ple of Kentucky."
with his family,
On January 14. the University
Have a New C oach"
Committee on Medical Education
Dr. Donovan, who expressed the
reported that Kentucky is now the hope that the turn-owould be a
only southern state without a state big one. gave the simple ex plana -medical school either in operation ti,m tnat "we have a new coach.''
or being built.
State officials are also expected to
Committee Submits
attend the rally.
Appointed over a year ago by UniCollier will give a speech during;
versity President Herman L. Dono- the rally.
van, the committee submitted a
who has been highly
summarization of 10 points for its praised by Cleveland sports writers
report, which has been turned over for his coaching techniques, said in
to the Kentucky Legislative Re- a press conference, after his apsearch Committee.
pointment was made, that he was
Its point of view was:
happy to be at the University.
1. Kentuckv is in urgent need ol
more trained physicians.
2. Before these physicians can be
made available, it will be necessary i-to train them here.
3. One
medical school (at the
University of Louisville
train all of them.
4 A state medical school to train
physicians must be established by
the people of the Commonwealth.
The annual Mardi Gras Ball
5. The state medical board must sponsored by Ihe Newman Club wiU
be a part of the state university.
be held at 8:30 p m. on Feb. 27 in
Must Al'tirm Obligation
the Student Union Ballroom, Tom
6. The
University of Kentucky Koiisler. tic ket chairman, announced
must affirm its obligation to train this week.
Tickets, which are $3 per couple,
7. Lexington is the best site for will be on sale the 23rd. 2'Jth. and
the medical school and its auxiliary 27th of February in the Student
functions, including those of a state Union. Koiisler said. There will be
booths either outside or inside the
depending on the
8. The Commonwealth can build Student Union,
weather, he said.
and support a medical school of exForrest Dean and his Kentucky
cellence at UK.
Colonels will provide the mu-ifor
9. The medical school of the Unithe evening. The dance will lust
versity will work with presently ex- - until 12:30 p.m. with late permission
for the girls living in residence halls.
Continued to Page 8
The highlight of Die evening will
be the announcement of the Marcii
Gras queen and the most popular
professor. Jean Skinner. Alpha S;g;
candidate, who is a KD unci a oph- -;
omore. was Mardi Gias queen last,
year. Mr. Virgil Christian, instructor in economies, was elected most,
popular professor.
Six men have been nominated lor
Alpha Gamma Rho announced this year's popular profe-so- r
candithis week that, its candidate for the date, one from each college of the
Queen of Hearts" title will be Ann University. Voting will take pl.-Mulkey.
from 8 a in. lo 4 p.m. Monday n. the
Candidates Listed
Student Union.
Other queen candidates, already
Nominated for tile contest were:
Roy E. Sigalus, assistant profesannounced, and their fraternity
;r,siirs are Catherine Shelburne. sor ol farm crops, m the College of
Agi iculmre.
Phi Delta Theta: Ro.-.- Gayle
Helta Tan Delta; Carolyn
W. Hi; nr. Lewis Roberts, protessor
I'uiuiiic.'.iam. Alpha Tan Omega; of Lev. for the Law Colli ge.
Sophia Hurgin. Tau Kappa Eps'.lou;
Herbeit Soiviison. distinguished
Jem Skmner. Sigma Nil: Gi.i Nicholson, Alpha Sigma Phi: Margaret pt'o!cs.,oi ol educat.on.il psychology,
Ford. Kap:.i Svina: Sally Patron. lor Die College of Education
Lambda C'lu Alpha.
Mollis S. Summers, assistant proCatherine Greenuaile. Phi Kappa fessor ol English, for
the College ot
Pat George. Phi Sigma KapTan:
Aits and Sciences.
pa; L.!:by Ken. pe r. Pi Kappa Alpha;
Russell Shelby Grady, associate
M irty Viall. Sigma Alpha Epsilon:
Mai 'ha .lane Wei.thers. Sigma Chi: prolessor ol accounting, lor Die ColJustine Stinson. Sigma Phi Epsilon. lege (if Commerce.
Herbeit L. Fogel. instructor
Greta Bai riekman. Triangle: Con-vi- e
for t '' C
i;,t.i T.i-iSn.ch.
ol Engineering.
Joanne Montgomery, Kappa Alpha.



February 27


Keys Valentine Queen
To Be Chosen Tonight

will be selected
ing the dance.

by persons


attendboxes with

each candidate's name and picture
will be placed at the entrance ol the
A silver trophy will lie presented
to the winning canilul.ue.
Trask 'lo I'lay
Clyde Trask alio his orchestra
will furnish music lor the dance.
The ballroom will be decorated in
the Valentine mot if
Special tallies for independents
and for individual li at nities Will
be sel up lor the dance.
Tickets may be purchased lion:
members before the dance for 2.Tnl
slc.g. .aim:.
i. coupie aim il.-will be $3 a couple at the door.

I tfO

To Be Held


UK's Queen of Hearts'' will be
crowned in Die Slucieut Union Ballroom tonight at the
Dance sponsored by Keys, sophomore men's honorary. The ciai'.ce will
be held from 8 to 12 p.m.
The queen and two attendants


UK's band, the Marching loO and
the UK cheerleaders will parade,
starting at 6 p.m.. past the mens
dorms, down Limestone, to Maxwell.
to Rose. and. from there, to th-- ;




Representatives of the City ol
Lexington, the University, the foot-- j
ball squad, and the Student Gov-

Student Government Association members will meet at 6:30
p in. Monday in Room 128 of
the Student Union. Carter Glass,
president, has announced. It
will be the first meeting of the
second semester.





An upward trend in student enrollment at the University was indi-- ;
cated by the number of students
who had entered the University


Program Will Salute
Dr. Peler, Dr. Morgan

I K, l.anton (uillier,

Wat-crnel- d.

i''-- i




K F It

To Play It Cool
Concerning Rush


About University And Activities
UK has much to oiler its students. both academi- ally and sexiallv sneaking, hut l K students nave
chosen to ignore tliis taet. They continue on their

merry wav blithelv tomp lining about anything
concerning the University.
A new semester has beeun. new st t iclt-- its have
molle-dand new c lasses are underway , so why
not follow through and ;dopt a new attitiule almut
Uk? Students will find that it is just as easy to
praise the University as it is to censure it.
The Margaret I king Library is a fully accredited
libiary and considered one of the hct in tlx- south.
In addition, there are 12 specialized libraries on
the campus, including the engineering, biological
sciences, and art libraries. The UK libraries contain over hall a million !umes (or study, research,
and recreation, with a stall ot trained librarians to
help with all reading problems.




of the campus. This money is
spent for the students as well as the many visitors
who come to UK for meetings. Dr. Donovan
that he continually receives letters from
alumni and visitors praising the l)cauty of the cam-

the- -


?? ,



through the Student Government Association.
Every student, upon registering at UK, automatically becomes a member of SGA and is free to attend any or all of tlx- meetings. Representatives
are elected to the group from each college by the
student body.
There are many other organizations on the campus which appeal to any talent, skill or interest
the student might have. Among these are church
groups, music groups, art and literary organizations, and manv otlx-rs- .
an important part of the
Sports have also
of the University, both for the participants and the students. The top teams w hich have
been turned out by the University should make any
student be proud to say he's from UK. Needless
to say, whether in sectional or national competition, UK teams can hold their own.
A university, like any other organization, must
have support to grow. In this case, it is student
support that is needed. Students should rememlx-that when they censure the University, they are
only censuring themselves since tlx-- are just as
much a part of it as the administration or faculty.
Adopt a new attitude be proud of UK.




Flunking A Course?
Here Is Sure Way
Failing a course isn't really hard, once yoii set
your mind to it. The Oregon State Daily Barometer
has conic up with 13 easy w av s to flunk a class.
Take heed:
1. Enter the course as late as possible. By
changing your mind alxiut the curriculum after
school starts, you should le able to avoid classes
until tlx- second or third week.
2. Do not bother with a textbook.
3. Put your sexial life ahead of everything else.
If necessary, cultivate a few friendships in the class.
Interesting conversation should be able to drown
out tlx1 noise of the lecture.
4. Observe how seedy most professors look and
treat them accordingly.
5. Make yourself comfortable when you study.
If possible, draw up an easy chair by a window.
6. Have a few friends handy during the study
period so you can chat w hen the work becomes dull.
7. If you must study, try to lump it all together
and get it over with. The most suitable time would
be the last wee k of school.
S. Keep your study table
interesting. Place
photographs, magazines, goldfish Ixnvls, games,
and other recreational devices all around while you
are studying.
9. Use mnemonic devices on everything you
learn. Since they are easy to forget, this approach
prevents your mind from getting cluttered up with
stale facts.
10. Never interrupt your reading by checking
on what you have learned. Recitation is not very
pleasant anyhow, since i? show s up your deficien-

11. Avoid

bothering with
If you
plan to use one anyhow, so you can draw pictures
of airplanes during the lecture, try to follow the
simplest arrangement: keep all notes for a given
day on the same sheet of paper.
12. Ilemind yourself frequently how dull the
course is. Neve r lose sight of the fact that you
really wanted to sign up for something else.
only the night lcfore examination,
and confine this to trying to guess what the teacher



w ill


14. Find out exactly when your final examination will be over so that you can plan to forget
everything else alxut the course at that moment.
15. Stay up all night before important examinations. You can spend the first half of the evening
discussing your determination to "Ixine" and the
latter half drinking coflee.

The Kentucky Kernel
University oi Kfaivckv
Po OffW t I eiinptrm. Krotwfcv. M tecosd
lifts matter utmUt tVw Ai tA Mar h . 179.
fwrnt holicWvn ami rami.
.00 pw

Kritrrd at th

vVl -



Pokvie Ben
Sports Editor
I fat i inEditor
Sot iriy Editor




Managing f d.

Dir Klin
Krs I.rrrHKiFiD


SfiU A. Mng.


Nrwfc fcd.

John Rvans

Bill BiUrfrr
Aim O'ftoark


John Mitchell


have applied for Bryant's job?


haven't missed a game



three years!

The Gallery


Louisville Sports Writer Berated
For Attitude Concerning Wildcats




word of explanation to unwary newcomers on
campus concerning this spot, commonly labeled
"The Gallery": this is a bit of a column about
nothing and everything in general, and (as we said
in our very first edition on Septembe-- r
we will
"offer our biased and uninformed comments on
anything," particularly as it con
cerns the entertainment sphere
and sundry activities outside the
campus whirl. True to our word
we've featured everything from
movie reviews and platter talk to
ol' Kentucky duels, and well continue to do so as long as we can
li get free space to scribble in.
And now that we're all sufficiently confused,
we're going to start right off on the wrong foot
by discussing a matter that is neither
nor any of our business but here goes anyway,
Rv ans' indulgence:
just what is
the NCAA trying to do to our beloved Cats? It
seems that the old adage "if you can't lxat 'em,
join 'em," has been twisted to mean "if you can't
'em, ban em."

Conversation Is Art
Collegians Overlook


What do collegians talk about? What is the subject of their conversation when they take time out
for coffee with friends, or when they are out with
a date?
Conversation is an art in which Americans are
despairingly void, and certainly college students
are lacking in this ability. It is especially disheartening when one rememlxTS that this ability,
so useful for giving information and increasing the
value and satisfaction of social contacts, is "The
most accessible of pleasures," as Robert Louis
Stevenson said. It costs nothing; it may be carried
on at almost any time, anywhere, and it is capable
of contributing lxnuitifully to many kinds of
A good conversationalist will respect the other
person's rights to feel as they do, give hospitable as
well as judicious attention to what tlx1 other says,
and never quarrel. He will keep his voice low, but
audible. He will laugh easily, and at the right
times. When another person has something to say,
he will permit him to speak his mind.
Probably tlx most common topic of conversation,
and certainly the imst dangerous, is people. Adverse criticism comes more easily from the common
mortal than does praise, and often proves to Ix of
little interest. Also, everyone tends to fear the
habitual critic, not without reason suspecting that
he himself may be tlx' next victim.
should not be introduced one after
another, but the conversation should dwell on one
worth-whilsubject as long as it is not exhausted.
Is there any good reason why conversation should
not be included as a definite aim of a college education? Certainly very little emphasis is placed on it
in the contemporary classroom. Perhaps this is because students do not demand it.
From the Rail State New s
Ball State College, Mnncie, Ind.




At any rate, some cookie assisted by a Louisville
scrilx' has dusted off a forgotten rule in the
lx)oks of the NCAA and found a clause
oh, happy day that seems to disqualify UK's Big
Three from tourney competition.

that story. What we're conthe nonchala