xt75qf8jf696 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt75qf8jf696/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19500707  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, July  7, 1950 text The Kentucky Kernel, July  7, 1950 1950 2013 true xt75qf8jf696 section xt75qf8jf696 dcoi oupy Mvauaoie

The Kentucecy Kernel

Elegant Eleanor!






"What Can the United States Do
To Stop Communism" will be the
topic for the "UK Roundtable" to be

Extension Is Made

To File For Degrees
The last date for the filing of
applications for degrees by seniors and graduate students has
been extended to July 14. No student will be considered for graduation who has not filed an application.
Applications should be made in
Room 16 of the Administration
Building by all students who have
not filed on previously.

broadcast Sunday, according to O.
J. Wilson, moderator for the pro
gram and research assistant of the
Bureau of School Services.
This weekly series of discussions
of current world problems originates
in the studios of WBKY, University
radio station, and will be transcribed
for presentation over WHAS at
10:30 a.m. Sunday, and over WBKY
Julv 17 at 8:30 p.m.
Participating in the debate will be
Dr. Ellis F. Hartford of the College
of Education, Dr. A. W. Schindler,
professor of education at the Uni
versity of Maryland and visiting pro
fessor at UK. Dr. Josepn n. ocn- An exhibition of wood engravings
wendeman, professor of geography, by Reynolds Stone, one of Eng
and Thomas A. Rush, instructor in land's foremost engravers, is now
political science.
on display in the foyer of the li
The exhibit collection includes
examples of several important commissions which Stone completed for
the British Printing Office.




Hit LU



materials used
by Robert Penn Warren for his newEnough and Time,
est book. World
published by Randon House of New
York, is being shown on the second
floor near the Browsing Room of
the Margaret I. King library.
Warren in December of 1947
worked for three weeks in the
Special Collections Department of
the UK library. Most of the source
materials were part of the. Samuel
A display of source





M. Wilson Library.












The book is based on the Kentragedy in
tucky Beauchamp-Shar- p
the early 1820 s. The display contains a copy of the new book which
is a special Kentucky edition auto
graphed by Warren, a copy of the
Saturday Review of Literature in
which A. B. Guthrie Jr. reviewed
the book, and materials from the
Wilson Library.
Warren, a professor at the Uni
versity of Minnesota, was born in
Guthrie, Todd County, Kentucky.
At 16 he entered Vanderbilt Uni
versity, and later attended the University of California, Yale, and went
to Oxford as a Rhodes Scholar.
He has published three other
books. Night Rider, in 1939: At
Heaven's Gate, in 1943 and the Pu
litizer Prize novel, All The King s
Men, in 1946.



GORGEOUS GL'SSIE MORAN has a challenger I K's own Eleanor
Gash. Eleanor takes time out from a tennis rlass to pose on the University High court in her version of the ruffled costume with which
Gussie startled conservative British sports fans. The Kernel lives
Miss Moran due warning Miss Gash can play tennis, too. .

Transy Group
Giving Play
The Transylvania "Arena Theater
is presenting this week the Noel
Coward farce "Blythe Spirit."
Arena production enables
audience to sit around the stage on
a level with it. It produces a more
real effect in the play.
The group, directed by Robert
Challener, will produce two more
"Kind Lady"
plays this summer.
will be held July 18 through July 22,
and "The Importance of Being Ernest" from August 1 through S.

Geography Fraternity
To Hold Meeting
Dr. Thomas Fields, assistant professor of geography and faculty ad
viser to Gamma Theta Upsilon,
geography fraternity, has announc
ed that a summer meeting of the
fraternity will be held about July 15.
Dr. Fields said that until recently
only seniors had been accepted for
membership, but that now others
would be considered, provided they
have completed at least two geo
graphy courses and meet other re
He added that only
the best students in geography are
accepted for membership.
The Gamma Theta I'psilon
Initiation fee is good for life and
entitles members to borrow money, at no interest, to do graduate
work in geography.

Cattle Breeding Class
Held At Dairy Center Three UKians Attend
school to promote betbreeding began yester dairy-cattterday at the Dairy Center at the
Agricultural Experiment Station.
The objective of the school is to
make available to Kentucky dairy
farmers the latest information on
how to manage, select, and breed

two-da- y

Illinois Convention


better dairy cattle.
Attending the school are owners
of dairy herds,- - herdsmen, county
agents, teachers of vocational agriculture, teachers of veterans, directors of state and local artificial
breeding associations,
supervisors, and other farm teachers.
Assisting the Experiment Station
and the College of Agriculture and
Home Economics staff members in
conducting the course are Dr. W. J.
Tyler of West Virginia. Dr. S. A.
Asdell of New York State College of
Agriculture, and several representatives of Kentucky artificial breeding societies.

The National Conclave of Phi Upsilon .home economics honorary, met
at Robert Allenton Park, Monti-cellIllinois, June
representatives from the University
who attended the meeting were Dot
Seath. president of Iota active
chapter, Mrs. Evelyn Courtney,
president of the alumni chapter,
and Orrine Johnson, editor of the
official publication of the honorary
society, "The Candle".

28-3- 0.

Says Specialist
Sheer fabrics, such as voiles,
georgette, and chiffon, are more
popular now than they have been
for several years, says Miss Verna
Latske, specialist in clothing at the
College of Agriculture and Home
However, these fabrics present
problems for those who sew at home
and Miss Latzke offers these sug
1. Select
patterns. Avoid bias and circular
skirts, as they will not hang evenly.
2. When cutting the fabric, lay it
along the edge of the table, or pin
to tissue paper to keep it on the
grain. Use extra sharp scissors, not
pinking shears, for such materials.
3. Make seams as inconspicuous as
possible. On curved edges such as
yokes, make false French seams
otherwise, use small French seams,
particularly on nylon. Seams on
voile may be
edges overcast.
4. To have seams which do not
pucker, the needle must be sharp,
the tension loose and the stitch
lengthened a bit. Stitch georgette,
nylon, and chiffon on tissue paper.
5. Use a fairly deep hem in the
skirt to make it hang well.

easy-fittin- g,







"The Church in The Roman
World" was the title of a speech
delivered by Dr. Shelby T. McCloy
in the Browsing Room of the library Monday afternoon.
Dr. McCloy, professor in the U.K.
History Department, discussed several phases of the early development
of Christianity.
Author of a book entitled "Gibbon's Antagonism to Christianity,"
and several articles on religion. Dr.
McCloy received his A.B. and M A.
degrees from Davidson College. He
also holds the Bachelor of Literature
and Bachelor of Arts degrees from
Oxford College, and the Ph.D. from
Columbia University.
n - nfMir 1c a ..iv ...... . nf . Vi i
Beta Kappa, and held a Rhodes
Scholarship at Oxford from 1920 to

well-knA- m

American calligrapher, evaluates
Stone's engravings as "unmatched
for our time."
Stone attended Eton and Cambridge Colleges In England. After
graduation from Cambridge, he was
offered an apprenticeship at the
great Cambridge University Press,
for which he did his first engravings.
IN ANOTHER PART of the library foyer there is an exhibition of
fifty prints issued by the U. S. Government Printing Office in Washington.
Among the features of this exhibit are prints of the United
Nations Charter and President


Lexington, Kentucky

Better Roads And Buildings
Must Precede Salary Hikes

On Display

Book Sources
In Exhibition

july 2


Dr. McCloy . . . author

Ag College Awards
39 Scholarships
39 scholarships
to high school graduate
entering the College of Agriculture
and Home Economics in September,
to Dean Thomas P.
The selections were made from a
list of 225 applicants.
Awards were made on the basis
of scholastic record, leadership activities, and the contribution to

total of

agriculture and




pected of the recipients.

Practice Makes Perfect


ew Book Has

The complete texts of all addresses
given at the dedication of Memorial
Coliseum has been made into booklet form and is now available to the
public, according to President H. L.
Publishing was made possible by
a gift from a friend of the Uni
versity, Dr. Donovan stated.
Contained In the
are the invocation and benediction
as given by Bishop William R.
Moody of Lexington, and addresses
by Dr. Donovan, Gov. Earle C.
Clements, and Dr. Daniel A. Poling


Professor Puts Hobby To Good Use
Lettering Coliseum Name Plates
By Gene Sears


man who practices what he
teaches," is an appropriate descrip- tion of John Sherman Horine, associate professor of engineering drawing, whose hobby is lettering.
Professor Horine lettered the names
of the 12,174 Kentucky War Dead.
In whose honor Memorial Hall and

Memorial Coliseum were built.
Professor Horine was born in
Nicnoiasvuie, Ky., on January 24,
1887. Forty years ago, he came to
UK as an assistant instructor in
Previously, he
steam engineering.
had held a position in the expert- mental department of the Fairbanks
Morse Company of Beloit, Wiscon- sm-


lettering as a hobby. Professor Hor- ine smilingly replied that he Just
picked it up somewhere along the
line, and has been at it ever since,
He has lettered more than 3000 pro- fessional engineers licenses, and has
done many posters for convocations.
For years, he has lettered names of
engineering students on their slide
rule cases, and many engineering
graduates from Kentucky feel their
stay at Kentucky would have been
incomplete without the inscriptions.
HORINE lettered
2809 names in Memorial Hall, and
9265 names in Memorial Coliseum.
The work in the Coliseum required
to four
about three and one-ha- lf
hours daily from September
March. The professor said that the
tediousness of the work prevented
quick completion of the job. There

is room enough for about 200 more
names, and about fifty more than

the present number are ready for

When Professor Horine was re
traced from his teaching duties to
work on the lists, he had an interest at heart other than the pride
he takes in his work. One name
among the Kentucky War Dead is
that of John Sherman Horine Jr.
No special type of lettering was
used in the memorial work. Pro- lessor Horine calls it the "Horine
Special." He said it is a modified
form of round writing which would
be very difficult to imitate,
advisor to engineering
Academic advice is not the only
kind he gives to his students. Love
affairs and personal problems also
receive his attention. He was once
called to go the bond of a wayward
student. "Since then," he says, "I
have been advising my boys how to
stay out of the clink."
Professor Horine is nearing the
retiring age, but doesn't wish, to
retire. He said that after work
ing for so many years, he would
feel lost without his work.



struction in school financial



lems of various types in Kentucky.
Chilton and Dr. J. A. Williams, director of the bureau of school service in the State Department of Education, are the principal instructors.
Selected county and city superintendents are assisting them.

Voice Teacher Plans

Study In New York



Miss Anne English, former grad-

uate assistant in the Music Depart- - "
ment. flew to New York last week
for summer study under Bernard
Taylor at the Juilliard School of
Miss English will serve as instructor in voice at UK during the fall
semester acting as a substitute for
Prof. Aimo Keviniemi.
Mr. Kiviniemi will have leave of
absence for special study in voice
in New York from September
through January. He will be
to New York by his

Farm Tour Is Today

Movies To Be Shown
Four movies on various universities, including "The University of
A Place, A Spirit "
will be shown at 8:45 p.m. Tuesday
in the amphitheater. There will be
no charge.

A good statewide road system, improved school buildings, and adequate transportation for students in
rural districts were the three fundamental problems to be met by
Kentuckians. according to William
D. Chilton, head of the State De- partment of Education'
Speaking before an audience of

teachers and superintendents meeting at the University. Chilton said
these problems must be met before
Kentuckians can successfully and
conscientiously launch a drive for
higher teacher salaries and other
teacher welfare projects.
declared, are the foundation upon
ll education program lor
t wlucn
Kentucky must be built.
"If we're to get better teacher sal
aries in Kentucky." Chilton told the
, ,i
,r L.
educators, "we'll have to get them
We must first conof the chrlstlan Herald'
Kentucky that
the people
The Coliseum was dedicated May vinceprimary aim of in giving their
30 to the memory of the 9265
boys and girls the best school sys"tuckians who lost their lives in tem possible.
Veterans Should Apply
world War n.
"Before our needs as teaenm.
To Have Fees Paid
Requests for free copies of the me- - principals,
and superintendents
who desire the Vet- -' morial booklet should be addressed
must come our responsibility as
erans Administration to pay their to the office of the President.
citizens to give our stale the
fees for August grad- - versity of Kentucky, Lexington 29, possible education program," bet
uation should make application to Kv. The supply is limited. Dr emphasized.
have their fees paid at the Vet- Donovan said, and requests will be
The superintendents
erans Office, Room 201 of the Ad- filled in the order they are received. are here from all over and state for
between Postage will be paid by the Uni- - a workshop to study school finance
ministration Building,
t versity.
July 10 and July 25.
problems. The workshop, sponsored
jointly by the College of Education
and the State Department of Education, will last until July 8.
Those taking the course are staying in one of the University housing units set aside especially for
their use.


Higher Teacher Pay Will Come Incidentally
After Improved Schools Attained Chilton

Prof. Ezra L. Gillis. left, and Prof. J. S. Horine
inspect the list of Kentucky's nearly 10.000 World War II dead. Prof.
Gillis compiled the names of all Kentuckians who died in the war and
Prof. Horine lettered the names on 24 huge plaques, each of which
will occupy a permanent wall panel in the Memorial Coliseum.

Students who signed up for the
tour of Bluegrass farms should
meet at the front entrance of the
Student Union Building at 1 p.m.
today. The chartered bus will
leave not later than 1:10 p m.
A second SUB sponsored farm
tour will be held July 27. A charge
of 50 cents will be made for this
tour. Those wishing to make the
trip should sign up in Room 123,

Farms to be visited on the second tour include Calumet, Circle-and Keeneland.



For Further Details See Page Three!

See UK First

Visitors From Britain Are Impressed
By Campus And Bluegrass Scenery

Prof. Patch Presents
Recital In Cincinnati
Prof. Nathaniel Patch, pianist,
presented a recital before one of
the sessions of Phi Mu Alpha, men's
honorary masic fraternity, at the
annual convention held in CincinThe recital was given
nati July
in the ballroom of the Netherland
Plaza Hotel.
Featured in the recital was
Griffies' "Sonata for Piano."
Mr. Patch has long been active
in the fraternity, having served as
faculty advisor for Gamma Psi
chapter at George Peabody College,
Nashville, before coming to UK.
Dr. Edward Stein also attended
the convention as governor of Province 15 of Phi Mu Alpha.

Tennis Tournament Planned
For Sometime In August
A Blue

Grass Tennis Tournament

v.ill be held in August, on Downing
Bill McCubbin, director of
intramural announced. The tourna- ment will be open to all local play- -


Gerald B. Clark. Weton-SupeMare, England, and Derek H. Rob- inson. Derby, England, students at
the University of London who are
visiting the states on a three
months tour, got their first view of
an American college campus last
They were higniy lm- weekend.
pressed by the UK campus and
nign spots 01 rieniucsy scenery.
GERALD is a first year student
in the Faculty of Sciences, a col
lege comparable to our Arts and
Sciences College. Derek holds a degree in civil engineering and is taking graduate work in surveying.
In a complete tour of the campus
they were impressed by the spacious
campus and the beautiful buildings.
Comparing the London campus with
the University. Gerald said that
their Student Union for the 4.000
students in the Faculty of Sciences
is about the size of two of the meet- ing rooms in our Student Union,
was imnressed enoueh to
beein nn investiiriition into the Dos- sibilities . of coming to the Univer- suy next. iail.
plenty of "firsts". . while :in Lexington
ivciimat v- wntic Lilly VLSllcU men- a
tucky horse farms. Calumet, and
Faraway; their first American race



tw Tywnmi.mr



Music Dept. Holds
Welcome Convocation

was held by
the Department of Music Wednesday in the Laboratory Theater of
the Fine Arts Building for the purpose of welcoming new students by
Dr. Edwin E. Stein, head of the department, and the introduction of
new instructors in the department.
New teachers included Prof. Marvin
Rabin, violinist, and Prof. William
Worrel, assistant professor in in- strumental music.
Refreshments, games, and
ing followed the convocation. Miss
Mildred Lewis, associate professor
of niu'.ic, was chairman of arrangA siiecial convocation







SUB is sponsoring a trip to the
Louisville Iroquois Amphitheater
showing of the opera Chocolate
Soldier Friday, July 21.
A chartered bus for the trip will
leave the Student Union Building
at 3 p.m. Total cost of the trip is
$4.25, which includes $2.45 bus fare
and $1.80 admission ticket.
nnose riesirine to mnke the trio
OimilH siun no in Room 122 SUB
hv iiilv IS Monev must be Daid at
tune nf limine
The star of the Chocolate Soldier is Robert Shafer.



Club To Hold

4-- H

SUB Is Sponsoring Trip


Speaking Contest



Club bov or irirl between

the ages of 14 and 21 . who, has com- .
P'el-e"iree years 01 C1UO worn, us
eligible to enter the contest. Two

winners in each county will receive
,. i
...... .. ; !
llie Slide
winner will receive a set of silver- ware and the boy a




"Swiss professors are very emo
They met their first American
and entered their
drug store. They friend and benefactor aboard an tional and much closer to the
also found time to include the Ken- - airliner bound from London to Chi- - student than an American protucky Palisades. Brooklyn Bridge cago. He was Robert T. Scott, of fessor. It Is not uncommon to seo
route in their tour through the San Gabriel. Calif. Bob has been a Swiss professor weep when a
studying medicine at the University
student is leaving," continued
Land of the Bluegrass.
Both boys said that Kentucky of Lausanne, in Lausanne, Swiuer- - Scott.
scenery was very much like that of land.
There were 35 American students
England. Especially the stone fences
Bob was enroute to Lexington to enrolled in Scott's med classes but
ana rolling nius. iney expiamea visit his brother. Kenneth Scott. oniy 20 Swiss students. There are
that Kentucky towns and cities were
Scott, and their two children aiso 17 other countries represented.
e invitea
jonnsion eiva.
muui mure spicau uut uuu m on- - Di
versity is French and there is a
"The purpose of our tour," Ger
BOB, 22, GRADUATED from the language barrier which causes much
ald said, "is to see as much of
America and to meet as many University of California with a B.A. trouble for the American student,
Americans as we can during our in Zoology in 1948. He was unable state-sid- that reason only 12 of the 35
students were allowed to
to get into an American med school
The Englishmen are conducting due to overcrowded conditions so he continue their studies. Scott is one
ui ivicuituic ut wic a.
their tour on a "wing and a prayer. euruueu 1.1 111c
They came to this country with an j" ,5he Swiss University. Bob had a
on 01 39 Lite uirau mm uuilct ui uc 7Wi&&
introduction from the mayor of B , .(average .&nf
sluuc ,M
people now," said bcott. He louna
Derby, England, to the mayor of M"""'
Derby, Conn., and a lot of nerve, turned away from American Uni- - the cost of living was slightly less
there than m the United btates.
They left Monday for the West ,tlM"rs1 ne Dig aiuerence in our eau- - ne gei room ana ooara. mciuuuig
Coast and plan to travel as the
winds take them (or as far as they cation systems is the student's atti- - laundry, for $65 a month in a
Thev are parti- - tude towards work. The Swiss stu- - vate home. "The cuisine is French
can hitch-hike- ).
cularlv interested in the New Eng- - dent studies for knowledge while and very good after you get used
land states where they have several most American students study for to it." Scott said,
,i h.
cAt invitoH hi . j mo
menus, iiiey iiiu.m uc ,ui. un .u r...ii.; .i.. w... h...o.t., uic
"""" ......v. ..u
East Coast by the first of Septem- - said when queried as to the differ- - English friends to continue on to
ber and hope to come back through ences in the educational systems. California with him. They left
t nil tn
"Th Kivicc VT. in H i j hv nntnmnhill .
v .... l in , un nit.. ,,..,
Scott will work as a life guard
THIS IS THE STORY of how the rollexes have only one exam n year.
boys not to Kentucky ns their first Thus thry nive you plenty of rope this summer and plans to return to
Switzerland in the fall.
to hang yourself."
stop on their American tour:

ate their first



By Stan Portmann






n.nf. c,

* Desi oopy Avaiiaoie
rase 2, TIIE KERNEL, Friday, July 7, 1950

The Kentucky Kernel
AH waned article
and columnt are to be
eonritirred the opinion $ of the itritert Kentucky Intercollegiate Press Association
t'tem-rhet- ,
end do not rece$saril$ reflect
Lexington Board of Commerce
the opinio o The Kernel.
Kentucky Press Association
National Editorial Association
amTiM mw


to the Editor





It Can De Told

Extra! Profs Have Been Fooling Students;
'Best' Classic Books Are Rated As Boring

Dear Editor:

Hello again from Mexico. The
Mexico Summer session has now
completed their first week's stay in
No doubt many professors suf- Entered at the Post Office art Leximrton,
fered from shock while students
Krnttj ky, as second class matter under
4tO MADWOH Avt. I NtW VOM. N. T. their new home, the Hotel la Troya,
mpntnllv ;hnntpr) "Wp know it" this)
in Puebla. So far, everything is
tiic Ai t t M.irch 3. 1879.
week after the 10 most boring
fine with the exception that study
per semester
is a requirement here as well as
classic books were announced by
back there. However, the fine thing
the Columbia University Press.
...Editor Wilfred Lott Advertising Manager about studying here is that there
As far as we know no one ever
Kr'l Blair
is such an incentive for study. A
before dared admit a classic could
Managing Editor Gene Phillips..
I.oe ...
few days in Mexico, listening to the
boring '
Cartoonist lonnuaee
and reading newspapers.
But the Columbia Press tired
...News Editor
Dob Fain
makes the student
Stanley Portmann, Gene Sears, Dor
very desirous of
aWThe Press
J. T. Vaughn .....Asst. News Editor othy Allen, Wilfred Lott, Eleanor
is said to have been
earning every new
Mclnturff. and Wvnn Moslev
tired of taking votes for the 10 best
word and idiom
Portmann........Sports Editor paui Knapp, Joyce Cooley, Mary
books so they decided to reverse the
possible. To fur.Reporters
Lou Cawood
routine and Din down the 10 most
Business Mjanager
Joan Cook
ther aid studying,
the climate is on
of editors,
the student's side.
booksellers, librarians, literary cri- no
"r, Servrr
There Is con- marimbas, drums, and marracas forests are seen along the mountain
bother with electric fans or air
move along the sidewalks, dashing
ditioners when the temperature self Moving, mni- - road, and from the pine trees hang tive of being cremated or smothered.
dom exceeds 70 P. Of course, when Probably most interesting of all is odd looking Parasitic plants which In short, the library is not air conAstudent doesn't have his lesson the market dace, which is found in happen to be orchids, some budding ditioned. It is not even very much
A student
in iho letters column this week that the prepared, he
can't resort to the old almost all Mexican towns and cities. and others in full bloom. The road ventilated. To be frank, it gets
Margaret I. King Library should be air conditioned. The Kernel excuse, "It was too hot to study last Here an area covering several bloc ks, climbs to the highest above in Mexico, awfully hot there.
sea level,
night." Instead, all excuses are partly under roof and partly in the which is 10.500 feet
Last summer I would have pre- t iii :ks so too.
based on the altitude. For example, open or in the streets, hundreds of before the descent into the valley of ferred consignment to the Inferno
"My heart seemed overworked last
sell articles of Puebla is begun. It was during the this summer promises to be equally
liecause graduate students are required to do extensive re- night because of the altitude, and Mexicans setand and
description. There climb up the mountain that the as bad.
every kind
capped peaks of Popocatepetl
We have a variety of new buildsearch, increased enrollment in the Graduate School makes sum- it was necessary for me to seek re- are stands selling pineapples, otners snowIxtaccihuatl were first seen and
laxation and recreation outside of selling bananas, fish, baskets, cloth, and
all equipped with air conditionUndergraduates who get library the textbook." Regardless of one's huaraches, leather goods, flowers of a magnificent sight they make with ings, systems of varying degrees of
mer library traffic heavy.
of 18.000 and 17.000 feet, ing
trouble, the altitude is to blame.
every sort, silver, oynx, cooked foods, altitudes
assignments add to this numlxr.
want efficiency. Why has the library been
Why work in constant
It is the author's belief that those and practically any and) every respectively. (Shouldon anyone moi'ii-tain- s.
further information
University cannot
Because of the demand, and for safety measures too, perhaps, ol you at UK don't realize how de- article to be found in Mexico. Here,
they should see Moss Patter discomfort. This
actually is.
market, bargaining
its graduate enrollment
the reference materials cannot Ik' taken from the building. Con- The this summer session in any old in the in the market, the isUK must. son, who is in the group now and build up library is a comfortable
group doesn't eat
1948. In 1948, he until the
sequently students must study the materials in the rooms which restaurant; it eats in Puebla's finest. dents, using their hard learned who was to the intop of ''Popo" and place in which to live. Curtains
not slop- Spanish, will bargain for gifts for climbed
the Reforma. The food is
would help, too.
arc provided.
looked down into the crater.) The
ped out in one big gob it Is served their friends and relatives.
descent into
periodical by courses. Usually the noon meal, Another big attraction of Puebla road continues its whose altitudethe
Compared to the stacks, the reference, reserve, and
eaten about 1:30 in the afternoon, is Aqua Azal, a huge swimming pool Valley 7000Puebla, and after passing
(See editorial column. Ed.)
But the stacks and the consists of about seven courses. The
ii m rooms are almost comfortable.
by about
of sulphur water surrounded
opots leads
graduate reading room are on higher levels and are many de dishes aren't weak substitutes like gardens and canals where palm trees many the city.and historic
Dear Editor:
escaloped corned beef (Army sur- grow and tropical flowprs bloom. into
I know that people are always
will find
This coming week-en- d
grit's warmer.
plus) or C rations a la carte that
complaining about one thin-- or an- '
the group bathing in the waters of other, but I do think that mine is
IT around
Most of the library materials are kept in the stacks so both are so often served in and are big,
the Gulf of Mexico at Veracruz. legitimate gripe. I want ;o know
UK's campus: instead, there
From the latest "hot war" news that why it is that we have to observe
research students and library personnel suffer from the heat. juicy steaks almost every meal, ham
has been received here, one wonders daylight saving time on campus. In
rAlso hot weather is not good for the preservation of the paper and eggs for breakfast, delicious
if we should take submarine detec- the first place it requires that I get
soups and exquisite pastries. Also
tors along on the swim.
on which the materials are printed.
served is Mexican coffee, the finest
up before any respectable chicken
Until next week, adios.
coffee produced in the world. Ocwould think about beginning his day
Very truly yours,
Air conditioning would involve considerable expense, but we casionally tasty Mexican dishes are
to meet my first-hoThomas J. Dunn in order never yet been fully awake
served. Each day brings an Inthink it would be worth the monev.
I have
(Continued to Page 3)
crease in the waist line of the stuDear Editor:
dents, unless the desire for a slender
I am told that this is a perpetual
figure can overcome the temptation
gripe, but nevertheless I think it is
of tantalizing
of an abundance
one that bears repeating.
Foreign & Domestic
brings with it an
Summer session
Hotel la Troya was once the home
Immrdlitr nf4 (or afBre help,
increased number of graduate stuIt's not so bad to have a price on your head.
payroll clerk, tlmrketprr, cn(lnerr.
of a wealthy Spaniard. There are
dents. They are generally in the
still many fine works of art remainan larce
throes of research work or sitting workers allprivate contracts InGovernBut suppose you had a price on your tail?
ing in it such as: etched glass doors
ment and
up all night with a sick thesis.
Spanish fans, Kitty King. CaroStales. Hawaii, England. Belrlnm.
leading to the balconies of the lyn Critchlow, Beverly Brown, Both classifications take up resiSuch is the fate of the lightning bug.
Germany. Iran. Santh America,
rooms, imported
Italian stained Mary King, and Sue Barnett, now dence in the library and are not Italy. East. Living quarters, transporFar
We read that an Oak Ridge scientist is paying 25 cents per glass windows surrounding the patio, in Mexico.
tation, hiih pay. Men and women,
seen again until the end of the
both. For Information on these job
and fancy ceilings decorated with
term. Undergraduates too are somecreatures.
hundred for these little
and application
gold leaf. Best of all, there is ser- The group has visited Agua Azul times forced into the library by cersend S?.(M mailing charge to: EmAnd the rush is on. Down East Tennessee way a lot of get-rk- h vice at Hotel la Troya. All bed mak- for a swim since being here. It was tain professors. At any rate, it is ployment InformationBoxCenter. Dept.
4, Brookllne
. P. O.
Col. No.
menial tasks are
ing, cleaning
sensation for all.
quick kids are capt