xt76hd7npz58 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt76hd7npz58/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19430716  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 16, 1943 text The Kentucky Kernel, July 16, 1943 1943 2013 true xt76hd7npz58 section xt76hd7npz58 ww




Competent Planning Needed


In Education Says Dr. Donovan
That the most important thing in
the world at the present time is to
carry on the war successfully but
at the same time uphold education
by competent planning, was stressed
by Dr. H. L. Donovan, president of
the University, speaking yesterday
in Memorial hall for the second
convocation of the summer quarter.
Teaching staffs in the state have
been greatly reduced in the past
year due to the Selective Service
act and the defense industries
which attract young women because
of the high salaries paid. Dr. Donovan continued. The Federal government is unwittingly destroying
public schools of this commonwealth," he said.
Dr. Donovan said that the federal
government has not taken enough
interest in public education, but
has dismissed it as a state function.
He stressed the fact that salaries
should be equalized. "No one has
said that it is a patriotic act to
teach, but I declare that it is," he
The citizens of Kentucky have
not awakened to the pending crisis

University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.


Dr. Herman L. Donovan

Women To Hold
Formal Saturday

education. Dr. Donovan said. "A
The Women's Residence halls will
and disciplined mind is entertain with a formal dance on
more important today than ever the roof of Jewell hall from
before in times like these," he
pm, Saturday, July 17, Miss
Margaret Lester, director of the
The invocation and benediction halls, has announced.
The dance will be a program afwere given by Rev. John K. Johnfair and admission will be by invison of the Maxwell Street Presby
terian church. Seated on the plat- tation only.
form were Dr. Leo Chamberlain.
Members of the committee in
Mrs. tela Cullis, who played the charge of arrangements are Doris
organ prelude, and Miss Anne Cow Singleton, Dorothy Kirtland, Kitty
gill, a former student at the Uni Craps ter, Brewster Phelps, Libby
versity, who presented several vocal Crapster, Delores Shifflet, Charleen
Burris, June Horton, Helen McMur-tr- y,
Mary Elizabeth StigaU, and
Carolyn Hill.
Chaperones will be Dr. and Mrs.
H. L. Donovan, Dean of Women
Sarah B. Holmes, Capt. and Mrs.
Gene Myers, Dr. and Mrs. Niel
Plummer, Dr. and Mrs. Jim Daily,
Mrs. Eugenia Williamson, and Miss
Alberta Limbach.



Pfc Russell Kempoum, Ft. Phoenix: Go back to college.
Doris Smither, Commerce, senior:
Raise hell and buy a chocolate nut
sundae, with pecans, and drive a
new car with a lot of gas.
Pvt. Bill Lambertsos, Breckinridge
hall: I'm going home.
Pvt. Al Kinkoff, Kinkead hall:
Probably celebrate.
Tech. S, Richard Tillotson, Bradley hall: Think 111 go A.W.O.L. for
a week after the war is over.
Cpl. Jerry Dickema, Port Phoenix:
Sleep all day.
Mart cry Smith, A&S, sophomore:
Buy a dozen pairs of nylon hose.
Pvt. Bill Johnson, Kinkead hall:
I'm going on a trip through the
north woods to get as far away
from civilization as possible.
Andrey Davis, A&S, senior: Go
down to the train station and wait.
Pvt. Edward Barnes, Breckinridge
hall: Gonna get as pickled as a

sit around and see what
all the others are going to do and
plans mature.
watch our post-wPfc. Sol Kamenetsky,



Brewster Phelps, A&S,
more: Go to Rose Street.
Pvt. Arthur Cherpack, Breckinridge hall: Take off after 7:30.
Pvt. Joe Douglas, Breckinridge
hall: I'm going to sit right down
and write a letter home and tell
my folks how deliriously happy I
Dot Locke, A&S, sophomore: Buy
a case of Old Taylor.
CpL Rudy Sunkil, Fort Phoenix:
Take life easy for another six




Boyd hall, women's dormitory at
the University, will be taken over
by the Army for the housing of additional ASTP trainees at the end
of the first term of the summer
quarter. Dr. H. L. Donovan, president of the University, has an-


Get drunk.



16, 1943

More Army Men Expected Here;
Boyd Hall Will House Soldiers


Question: What are yo going to
do the day the war is ever?
Pvt. Stewart C Rogers, Kinkead
hall: Get a lot of good clothes and
put them on.
Pvt. Ken Cash, Breckinridge hall:


No Special Day
Set For Finals
Final examinations for the
first term of the summer quarter will be held, for the most
part, on the last day of classes,
Wednesday, July 21, Dean Leo
Chamberlain has announced.
The length and exact day of
the exams will be left to the
discretion of the instructor, he
stated further.

The women now living in Boyd
hall will begin moving out July 22.
They will be housed in Jewell hall,
the remaining women's dormitory
on the campus, in the Patterson hall
annex, and in the Sigma Nu house,
if necessary, Dean of Women Sarah
B. Holmes stated today.
The Boyd hall lounge, dining
room, and kitchen will be retained
by the University for the use of
women residents. Plans are being
made for double rooms in Jewell
hall to be converted into rooms for
three occupants. It may not be
necessary for the women to live
three in a room for the completion
of the summer quarter, but in September this plan will be instituted.
Dean Holmes said.
me university nas taken over
he Sigma Nu and the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternity houses, in add!
tion to a large building at 343 Har
rison avenue, which will be used as
a residence hall for women students
in September.
More fraternity
houses will be taken over as they
are needed, according to Dean
Holmes. These houses will be completely redecorated and new furni
ture will be bought.
Dr. Donovan stated that Jewell
hall, the remaining women's dormi
tory, would not be occupied by the

University Buys
Bowling Lanes

The University's purchase of the
Colonial Bowling Lanes from Wil
liam I. Bippus was announced this
week by Frank Peterson, comptrol
ler. James O'Brien, present opera'
tor of the lanes, will continue to
manage the business under a lease.
The University now has control
of the north side of Euclid avenue
Dr. Donovan Speaks
from South Limestone street to
President Herman L. Donovan the DeBoor laundry, with the exwill be in Pikeville Friday, July 23, ception of one lot owned by the
Amster estate. Negotiations
where he will speak before the Pike
this lot will be completed in the
county teachers in the morning near future. The property will be
and address the Rotary club at used as a site for the proposed Uni
versity fiield house.



ZBT At Top
Of Standings
Zeta Beta Tau made the highest
standing among
the 13 fraternities on the campus
during the Spring quarter, with an
average of 1506, according to an
announcement from the office of
the Dean of Men. Alpha Gamma
Rho was second with an average

average scholastic

of 1.829.

Fraternity men who made per
fect standings were Arthur H. Sawyer, Delta Tau Delta; Robert H.
Hillenmeyer, Phi Delta Theta; and
Seymour S. Pudding,
Zeta Beta
Phi Sigma Kappa led for pledges
with a standing of 1.733. Phi Delta
Theta and Kappa Sigma were second and third respectively with av
erages of 1.600 and 1.054.
Only thirteen men were pledged
to fraternities during the Spring
quarter. For the 145 men affiliated
with fraternities the average stand-

Other than the doctrines set
forth in the Bill of Rights and the
amendments, many said that democracy was the right to eat pop
corn at a circus or to go swimming
when one pleased. One soldier called it the right to have a date on
Saturday night and go where he
The right to marry when and
whom one pleased was pointed out
as democracy, and the right to live
anywhere in the country. The privilege of choosing an occupation was
Public education and equal rights
for all was named as one of the
greatest characteristics of democracy. The right to travel and follow the pursuit of happiness was

return for the quarter beginning
in August, Dean Chamberlain stat-

Housing for the new men will be
provided in Boyd hall, women's
dormitory to be taken over by the
soldiers, and in space available in
Patterson, Kinkead, Bradley, and
Breckinridge halls, already occupied
by servicemen.
Under the ASTP at the University
ing was 1.623.
it is possible for a student enrolling
A complete list of average stand- in Basic 1 to complete six quarters
of 12 week? each before finishing
ings and rankings follows:
the entire course, Dean Chamber1. Zeta Beta Tau
lain explained.
2. Alpha Gamma Rho
3. Alpha Tau Omega
4. Kappa Alpha
5. Phi Delta Theta
6. Delta Tau Delta
7. Sigma Alpha Epsilon
8. Sigma Chi
9. Phi Kappa Tau


Phi Sigma Kappa

11. Kappa Sigma
12. Sigma Nu
13. Triangle

Registration Set
a.m., July 22

1.628 For 8
1.459 of the Summer
1.346 from 8:00-11:1.342 1:30-4:0- 0

for the second term
quarter will be held
a.m. and from
Thursday, July 22,

1559 in the Union building.
There will be no alphabetical
registration. Although many students enrolled in June for the full
quarter, they will be required to
Soldiers Will See
fll out new registration cards. No
additional fee will be charged those
"Young April"
who paid for the full quarter.
"Young April," Guignol's summer
of youthful comedy,
will be held over the week-en- d
for Dr. Funkhouser
the benefit of servicemen in this To Address Y


Dr. W. D. Funkhouser, dean of
A special performance for soldiers
stationed at Transylvania college the graduate school, will speak to
will be held at 7:30 p. m. tonight. members of the YMCA and YWCA
University soldiers will attend a at 6:15 p.m.. Tuesday in the Union
performance at 2:30 Sunday after- building. The tentative subject of
noon, and men from Avon will see Dr. Funkhouser's speech is "The
the play at 7:30 Monday night. Ad Development of Man." All civilian
and cadet students and others who
mission will be free.
are interested are Invited to attend,
according to Bart Peak, YMCA secretary.

Democracy Interpreted By Students
By Doris Singleton
"Democracy is everything that
Nazism isnt." was the reply of the
majority of the students and soldiers queried on the campus when
asked their interpretation of democracy in a poll taken by the
Kernel this week.
Many expressed the opinion that
democracy is the freedom of speech,
press, religion, and from want.
It may also be thought of as the
freedom of the seas, our economic
independence, and the natural resources of our country. The right
to think as you please and when
you please was stressed by all. One
student thus defined democracy as
a theory that gives one freedom
when one wishes it.

An additional 550 to 700 men will
be enrolled in the University's
Army Specialized Training Program according to a letter of intent from the Army received here
this week, according to Dean Leo
The first contingent of the new
group will arrive within the next
few days, the entire complement to
be complete by August 9, starting
date for the next ASTP quarter,
Dean Chamberlain said.
The new men, who will be en
rolled either as basic or advanced
engineers in the ASTP, will be in
addition to the 514 soldiers already
here and scheduled to enroll for
the new quarter. Of the total of
576 now on the campus, 62 will not

stressed. "Everything that is valuable in life" was another interpretation given.
"To go to class when I desire, or
to sleep all morning, is what democracy means to me," one
said. She further added that if she
wished to eat hot dogs or penny
candy that it was her privilege.
said, "Democracy
means that I can go fishing when
I please, or I can have a picnic in
the country. I can sun bathe on
Jewell hall roof, or I can swim in
Herrington Lake
in other words,
I can do what I please, just so long
as I stay within the law."
One soldier summed up democracy In one phrase: "American life
as we live it!"





BSU "A Recipe for a Winning
Witness," 7:45 p.m. Friday, Music
room of the Union.
Jewell hall Summer Formal
p.m., Saturday, roof of Jewell
BSU Picnic 12:30 p.m., Sunday,
Union building.
pjn., Monday,
Union building.
p.m., Tuesday, Y lounge.
Dancing Class
Wednesday, Bluegrass room of the
Community Sing





Thursday, Amphitheater.

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Kentucky Intercollegiate Press
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Celia Bederman
Scotty McCulloch.' .News Editor
Betty Bohannon . . Business Mgr.
Carolyn Hill, Doris Singleton, Shirley
Meister, Mary Jane Gallaher,
Ray Whitham, Charlie Patrick,
Bill Spragens


By Fleishman



CtUm Pmkluktn SetmnUim
New Yokk. N. Y.
Maoisom Ave.




eipned articles end columns are to be considered the opinion of the writer
themtelvet, nnd do not neeeunrilg meet the opinion of The Kernel.




Gweetins . . . who's up for
what this gloomy morn? . . .
same ole' thing, looks like
scandal always worms its way
into some happy little life . . .
gruesome, ain't it? . . . Say,
Watkins get-tiwhat's
the blame for this column
anyway, hear tell she's been
asked if she dunnit, she monopolizes this paper enough during the regular quarter, who
does she think she is, an intellectual? . . .
This column got robbed last
week, had a little insignificant
item about a certain KKG who
didn't want it revealed that
she's holdin' tight to a
frat pin (tough
to figure out, no?), hope she's
satisfied now, thought we had
a scoop but that really fizzled
out, dare it to happen again. . .
Weekend 'fore last, Phi Delt
Jay C. Doyle really took a
ducking, was playing tennis
out at the Country Club, wandered down to the pool whereupon some friends and enemies shoved him into the
water, however, not before
they had withdrawn his shoes,
anyway, what was the towel
for, Joyce? . . . hear tell they
were such pretty
shorts . . . also hear tell plans
were under way for sending






you opening night perfume for
in the
your gala coming-ou- t
dramatic world. . .
Now for a look at Kappa
Julie Landrum who enjoys to

the fullest entertaining fair
up for
Kentucky maidens
hearin' Clyde Lucas out at
Joyland the other night were
Shanky Shrout and Patsy
to have dates with
SAE's Clayton Cruise and Allen Cloyd, whatta' they think
they're doin' anyway, movin'
in on available men (wanta'
call them that?) . . . now slated
to thrill Lexington crowds is
the sensational starlet of fame
"Mimi" who just can't resist
seeing all of her wonderful
Kentucky friends . . . guess
you got one of those engraved
world premiere invites, Julie,
for the performance at the
Lyric in Versailles Monday
night. . .
Seen Around Town: Well
now, didn't the Chios move in
for a big reunion, Jean Sullivan up from Frankfort, Jane
Bandy up from Ashland (and
who was that Phi Delt god who
came down from Louisvirie
just to see her Saturday night,
last name wasn't Hancock?)
Reckon that's 'nough said
anybody bored, anybody
peeved? . . . see you next Friday
it says here.




Sailor George Smith Sees
Alma Mater On Furlough
Why hello, George! When
did you get back? How long
are you going to stay? Where
are you stationed how? How
do you like the Navy? Are you
going across soon? Gee, you're
looking well? (Yes? What
Such has been my welcome
back on the campus of good
old U. of K. that is, when
could find an inmate who
draft, for the place looked as
incredible to me as Times
Square to a stranger in town.
Soldiers, soldiers, soldiers, and
there, walking by himself as
if he had not a friend left in
the world, a poor, sulking civilian. Would that I could
put my arm around his shoulder and console him, for his job
is going to be even bigger than
that of the lads in the Union
suits. We are looking to him
to make our peace plans work,
you know. That'll take
me from the good old



days. It is like returning to
the town of your birth and trying to find someone whom you
recognize, or someone who
recognizes you. Golly, how
things have changed.
walked around the campus
with my eyes big as saucers
and my mouth letting in a


could yield to the
temptation to make a crack or
two about the Army, but my
intentions would surely be
mistaken, for envy each and
every one these extra months
of college. More power to
you, boys especially with all
these luscious
the air with Eau de Jet. Flit
couldn't be more fatal to a fly.
Well, must be going, for
have just 18 days and much
to do. Thanks for the memories and for the welcome, U. of
K. You are what we're fighting for. Mizpah.




and Tevis

Any person interested in
hearing a typical
political speech from a soap
box is invited to be at the west
sidewalk of the Courthouse
tomorrow at 8 p. m. It seems
that Mr. W. R. Sutherland,
professor of public speaking,
feels that anyone willing to
make such a spectacle of
himself must be born to be
a public speaker and thus deserve an "A" grade. Taking
up this challenge and the star
performers Saturday night will
be Jane Oldham and Elizabeth
Shaikun. As one of the requirements for the "A" is that
the performers be able to attract an audience, they have
decided to obtain one by fair
"I'm the came warden here you'll have to throw that means or foul. Murrel Salut-skwill supply a little music
until a sufficient crowd is
present. If neither the girls'
presence or Murrel's music
succeed in attracting enough
persons, they have devised a
fiendish plan for starting a
quick riot. All in all it promThe dance is over, and from the Stopover, and the SUB get ises to be an interesting proall reports Company C seems together and plan their affairs gram. Come one, come all!
to have made a hit with the together. There is absolutely
ft ft ft ft
no use in running three affairs
We are wondering if the
girls. Both the original C idea at the same
time. In addition
other way
and the set-u- p
it's a duplication and you don't Army has any approval of of
according to all in- receive your maximum attend- expressing its
girl besides saying, "She's on
dications many more company ance.
the ball, or by a whistle.
Aside to "Ad Libbing" If
dances are due to follow.
ft ft ft ft
Major Carpenter, Capt. you haveour personality, as you Long believing Lexington to
1st Sgt. in regard
Gene Myers, and President say, see
hat. He may be a fairly civilized communHerman L. Donovan were to a fatigue with
ity, we were surprised to see
(Miramake a deal
some of the elite who at- cles do happen.) you.
about nine boys crawling
tended. The affair will long
down Euclid avenue in a
Let the "stomach to the sidewalk"
be remembered by all memlonesome girls come around fashion. It turned out to be
bers of the company.
to us. We know of a number nothing more than the sophoHere is one fellow who
won't suffer from indigestion. of fellows who have founded more military class, hunting
Ted Sloane gets a smile with the "Wolf Make Happy" club. for enemy snipers in Stoll
Who is inviting trouble field and in the botanical garhis chow. You're doing all
right. And we do mean that!! with whom? Johnny Hutchins dens. However, many persons
were convinced that the other
Bob Tompkins is expecting or Marie Bean?
In Doris Singleton's column state institution which is also
week-en- d
pass to Richmond
some time in the near future. there is a statement, "I'd be located in Lexington had been
Do you think you'lf like East- willing to bet that the war will transferred to this side of
ern State Teacher's College? be over in five months then Main street.
ft ft ft ft
We agree with Carl Utack we can all go home." Don't
This column wishes to exindividual instruction in ever get the idea that we all
feel that way. We all know tend deepest sympathy to all
dancing is a great help. But
that this is a hard and long the friends and admirers of
it takes two to make a dancing
and won't be won by "88" Keyes on the campus.
team and we thought the other struggle thinking.
The "88" Keys fan club will
half, Margaret J., was ours
Yipee only ten more days be disbanded at an impressive
ceremony next Monday, acMembers of Sec. 3 (Basic 1) of Did youtough schooldays.
know we have a cording to Rod Smith, presireported a riotous picnic last
dent. Flares will be carried
week-enSome of them were famous diver in our midst
Splash Channin?
around Stoll field by a procestrying to prove that an object
Though everyone has his sion of mourners. Another
at rest tends to stay at rest.
Well, the truck started mov- troubles in analytic geometry, group consisting of Nancy
ing so suddenly that the whole Kaspark has a sound solution. Adams, Bruce Kennel ly, and
bunch was left sitting on Main "When in doubt use the dis- Doris Hall, will pull a grand
street with, of course, three tance formula" is his advice. piano around the turf as three
girls play it. The procession
empty kegs of beer and a milwill assemble before the
lion other, personal articles From The Type . . .
grandstand in silence. Next,
bouncing about.
If one has no sense of a chorus of voices will shout
We are positive that you all humor, he might as well have three loud farewells tossing
have seen Donald Killough no sense at all. It is a cushion piano keys into the air as a
with his truly
final toast. Then the followgal, Avera Collins. You make for a fall, a salve for a bruise, ing speeches will be addressed
and a flavoring for the coma fine pair!
to the assembly:
Hornkohl why are you al- monplace.
Keyes the Kid
ways confined? Or does it only
Keyes the Kriminal
"A new source of tax revseem as if, since you are so
Keyes the Konvict
enue" means tapping the
Keyes the Korpse
We would like to suggest anemic "little fellow" in a new
May he rest in peace!
that the newly formed USO, place.

National Advertising Service, Inc.

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G. I. Sweepings...

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* Courses Offered
For Homemakers
Courses on ways to meet wartime
problems will be offered this fall
to Kentucky homemakers' clubs by
the extension service of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. Programs are being plancounties having
ned by sixty-thrhome demonstration agents.
Wide interest in such subjects as
new fabrics, substitutes and their
care, as well as how to make garments on hand last as long as possible, has been shown by requests
for information which have been
received. Another subject in which
great interest is being shown is
conservation of house furnishings
through repair, cleaning, upholstering, and
In several counties, homemakers'
clubs have requested aid in planning better use of time and energy
by means of shortcuts, labor-savimethods, and greater efficiency in
arrangement of kitchen equipment
and storage facilities.



By Mary Jane GaUaher
The manpower shortage has seriously affected the nation's vital
industries, but the University staff
has successfully solved its faculty
manpower depletion due to the decrease in student enrollment and
the fact that the remaining professors are doubling up on the
number of courses they are teaching.

Each college has lost a number
of its faculty to the armed forces,
either for actual military duty or
work. These instructors are considered to be on "military leave,"
and though they will be away for
the duration, their jobs are being



held for them until they return.
An almost complete list of faculty members granted leaves of absence since 1942 and the positions
they held at the University, fol-

College of Arts and Sciences: Lysle

Of Good Food
And Hospitality
"Meet me at the


TAGE" has become the

for delicious meals served in



Canary Cottage
126 E. MAIN



YOU or any member of
your family to be photo-

graphed in our Portrait


We will show you 12 lovely proofs from which you
may order as many or as few portraits as you wish
or none at all. We make this unusual offer to
acquaint you with our exclusive "cinema action"
camera way of being photographed and the fine
work we do. No appointment is necessary, but this
offer is good only during July.

Polyfoto Studio



All seniors




The Baptist Student Union will
graduate in August and who did
hold a picnic Sunday afternoon at
not have the tuberculin test
given last June must report at
Grimes Mill. The group will leave
the Health building Monday,
the Union building at 12:30 p.m.
July 19, from
Merl Baker and Roland Kozlik
p.m. for the test,
are In charge of arrangements for or
Dr. Wilbur Heinz announced
the program and transportation,
today. This is the last time the
while Libby Landrum and June
tests will be given.
Baker are making preparations for
the food.
It is urged that any Baptist student interested in attending give
The BSU Prayer Meeting group
his name to one of the four men- will have charge of the Calvary
tioned before midnight tonight.
Prayer Service Wednesday night.


Fords and Plymouth.

Phone 648



139 E.


Short Street


Try Our

Dr. L. A. Pardue, on leave of absence for indefinite period, to do
special work in physics, associate
professor of physics; M. E. Potter,
on military leave, professor and
head of physical education department; Dr. B. P. Ramsey, on leave
of absence, associate professor of
physics; Edward Rannels, working
on degree at University of Chicago,
will return for fall quarter, head of
the art department; John E. Reeves,
ason leave of absence for 1943-4- 4,
sistant professor of political science; Dr. Hobart Ryland, on military leave for the duration, teaching at West Point, head of romance
languages department.




D. C,
1942-4- 3,
associate professor of po
litical science; Dr. D. E. South,
teaching at a college in Tallahasand
see, Fla, on leave for 1942-4- 3
will return for the fall quarter,
associate professor of mathematics
and astronomy; Dr. E. G. Trimble,
associate profeson leave 1942-4sor of political science; Dr. Amry
Vandenbosch, special research, Department of State, Washington, D.
C, on leave until 1944, professor
and head of political science de
partment; Paul K. Whitaker, on
military leave, assistant professor
of German; Azile Wofford, on leave
for work in Washington, D. C, as
sistant professor of library science.
Law College: Dr. A. H. Eblen, on
military leave, professor; W. H.
Pittman, practicing law in Frankfort, professor; Dr. W. L. Roberts,
practicing law in Baltimore, pro
Commerce College: Dr. Konrad
Bekker, on military leave, instruc
tor in economics; Hollis Guy, Navy,
assistant professor; Dr. C. C. Carpenter, working with Lexington
O.P.A., professor of economics; Dr.
teaching in
Chicago and returning for fall quar
ter, associate professor of econom

Seniors Must Take
Tuberculin Tests

Only 40c







W. Croft, Army, assistant professor
the arts and sciences personnel di-psychology and assistant dean in
vision; Dr. Leon W. Cohen, teaching at the University of Wisconsin,
proon leave of absence, 1942-4fessor of mathematics and astronomy; Dr. R. L. Driver, Army, assistant professor of anatomy and
physiology; Dr. Alexander Edel- mann. Army, assistant professor of
political science; Dr. Robert J.
Griffin, Army, physician in the dispensary.
William G. Haag, assistant professor of anthropology and archaeology; Dr. Thomas M. Hahn, Army,
associate professor of physics; J. J.
Huddleston, Army, assistant professor of physical education; Dr.
Fritz John, associate professor of
mathematics, on leave for the duration; Milo G. Karsner, Army,
professor of physical education; Dr.
David R. Lincicome, military leave,
instructor in zoology; Ralph
on leave for the duration,
athletic department; Dr. J. W.
Manning, on military leave, professor of political science; Frank
Moseley, assistant football coach;
Vincent E. Nelson, assistant pro
fessor of geology, on leave since
January 1943, to return for fall

Dr. J. B. Shannon, division of
farm economics in Department of

OPEN 11 A.M. TO 11 P.M.


BSU To Sponsor
Picnic Sunday

Faculty Depleted By War
But UK Goes Marching On


by-wo- rd

Page Three


Friday, July 16, 1943



hot weather specials

are sure to carry off
top honors on any


We have scads of juniors, both one
and two piece frocks, that are just
the thing to freshen up your summer
wardrobe. And the little prices ! Only
$4.98, so you'd better snap up


College of Education: Dr. Ellis
Hartford, Navy, stationed at Drew
university, Madison, New Jersey;
D. C. Kemper, on military leave,
working in chemical warfare; Alfred Reese, coaching Air Corps
dets at Transylvania college.


Main Floor

For classroom or for
sports, you can't go
wrong with a tubable

R.O.T.C. eap. size
White Hall,
about July 13 or 14. Phone 2129 or write
Box 829, University of Kentucky.


Feminine Apparel
210 W. MAIN

* dcoi uupy MVdliaDie

Page Four

Film Almost Ready
For Showing Here
"The University In War and
color film of
Peace," a two-rethe University has been sent to a
laboratory in Rochester, New York,
for final work on printing the sound
track and photograph film, accord
ing to Dr. Niel Plummer, head of

"A Recipe for a Tinning Witness" is the theme f the Baptist
Student Union spiritual program to
be held at 7:45 tonight in the Music
room of the Union building.
The principal message of the
evening will be given by Rev. Guy
Ransom. He has been studying for
his D. D. degree at the Baptist
Seminary in Louisville, but is doing
work at the University during the
Summer quarter.
Lucille Grubbs will speak on the
subject, "A Winning Witness Must
Necessarily Speak Out of a Vital

the Journalism department.
The film is scheduled for a showing within the next week or ten
days at the University. Afterwards,
it will be presented at theaters
throughout the state.
Every phase of University life is
included in the film. Training of
soldiers, research problems, and social activities on campus are
New theater courses In puppetry
are offered at Western college, Ox-

Save Your Shoe Coapon!

Witness Must Have

Must Know His Bible."
Selected music will conclude the



Term, has recently adopted a


Maybe it's horse that sailor Jack Keeton of the Phoenix, Ariz,
Navy recruiting station and Phoenix rodeo queen Jeanne Robertson are talking about



"A Winning

a Deep Compassion for the Ones
to Whom He Witnesses," will be
given by Jean Bach; and Libby
McNeal, the sweetheart of the BSU,
will talk on "A Winning Witness


Expert Repairing


Personal Experience."

Taxicabs! Phone 8200

ford, Ohio.

Near Phoenix Hotel

16, 1943

Baptist Spiritual Program
To Be Held Here Tonight

Direct Hit Being Scored


Friday, July


US's UKs
Elbert S. Garrard, Corbin, has
recently arrived at the Big Springs,
Texas, Army Air Force Bombardier
School for training as a bombardier
cadet. At the time of his enlistment, Gabbard was a student at
the University in the College of

Of The Week

Among the officers on duty at
Tinker Field, Okla., is Second Lieut
Sam R. Ewing, Jr., St. Mathews.
He is an assistant personnel and
training officer of the Air Service
Command for maintenance and re-- !
pair of aircraft. Ewing was grad- uated from the University in the

Drive In Service




class of '40.

De Boor
Opposite Stadium



There's A Dixie Dealer

James Crowley, Butler, has re
ported to the USNR Midshipman's
School at Columbia
New York City. Crowley graduated
from the College of Agriculture in