xt78pk06xr1g https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt78pk06xr1g/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19510928  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, September 28, 1951 text The Kentucky Kernel, September 28, 1951 1951 2013 true xt78pk06xr1g section xt78pk06xr1g Kentucky Cannot Be A Greater State
Without A Greater State University
HIE KENTU CKY KERNEL
n

NUMBER 2

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951

VOLUME XLII

James And Kehrer To Play Y Retreat Donovan To
At All Campus Dance Tonight Being Held With Hold-The-Lin- e
At O tonka
In SUB Blue Grass Ballroom Group Leave
To

-

,

"

Dean Holmes Gives
Late Permission To
Girls On Campus

gMSBEWtgagp-

Jimmy James and Charlie Kehrer
and their bands will provide continuous music tonight for the first
d
campus-wid- e
dance jever
held at UK.
The dance will be held from 8 to
12:30 p.m. in the Blue Grass Balltwo-ban-

room of

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,.vo

r1

(
--

i

Charlie Kehrer

)

i

MM
Jimmy James

To Play Continuous Music

Democracy Insecure,
Richard Poston Tells
Home Town Meeting
Menaced from within by social upheavals and from without by conflicting ideology, democracy is no
longer secure.
More than 400 civic leaders, representing approximately 100 Kentucky communities heard these
words Monday at Kentucky's first
annual Home Town Meeting, held
on the UK campus.
The speaker, Richard W. Poston,
University of Washington community consultant, said that we can meet
these tests to democracy only if our
communities are strong.
"The communities are the basic
units of our society," he said. "If
they are strong, America will be
strong; if weak, then weakness will
be apparent at the national level.
If democracy lives in our hearts,
minds, and homes, it will live in the
big lights.
"But," he declared, "if we are to
win the battle for democracy and
the Christian way of life, we must

solve our problems in our

own com-

the

SUB.
Tickets may be obtained from all
SGA members, and are on sale at
the ticket booths In the SUB and

the Campus Bookstore for $2.00 per
Only a limited number of
tickets will be sold at the door.
Girls Granted Late Permission
Dean Sarah B. Holmes has
granted 1 a.m. permission for all
women's residence halls and sorority houses.
James, nationally known band
leader and clarinetist, is one of the
busiest performers on WLW and
WLW-- T
in Cincinnati. He has
been with the station since 1930,
when he completed a tour of Europe as a member of Hal Kemp's
band.
Shortly after coming into radio
work, he developed
his "rhythm
against the strings" orchestra, an
innovation which eliminated the
saxophone section. Many of his
shows were on national hookups
and featured such stars as the Mills
Brothers, Red Skelton, and the late
Fats Waller.
James Daughter To Sing
James' daughter Judy is vocalist
with the group.
Charlie Kehrer and his orchestra
will alternate with James' group.
Kehrer's orchestra is known as
"Society's Favorite Orchestra." He
has played engagements at Coney
Island, Moonlight Gardens, and
Castle Farm. He has also played
for numerous, society and convention dances, such as the Cincinnati
Charity Ball.
Kehrer is now doing television
appearances on WLW-couple.

munities."
The universities must make available information to the local communities, that they may better solve
their problems, Mr. Poston said. He
pointed out that U of K has done
much through the Bureau of Community Service under Dr. Irwin T.
Sanders to break down the "Ivory
Tower" attitude present in many of
..
the colleges today.
The morning session bpened with
a roll call, with community representatives describing local achievements and local problems. Harper
Gatton, superintendent of Madison-vill- e
schools, served as master of
ceremonies, and Dr. Irwin T. Sanders, director of UK's Bureau of
Show
Community Service, presided.
The meeting ended Monday night
5264
in the ballroom of the SUB. Presiding was George W. Hubley, Frankfigures on enrollment at
Latest
fort, director of the Agricultural and UK show 5264 students are enrolled
(Continued on Page 5)
on the campus, with 251 students at
the Northern Extension in Covington and 141 at the College of Phar
macy in Louisville.
These figures bring the total of
students enrolled for the fall semes
ter, in the University to 5656, Dr. R.
L. Tuthill, registrar, announced.
Figures on enrollment for evening
classes have not been completed yet.
cooperation with Phi
ference. In
Mu Alpha. Phi Beta, and Mortar
board, ODK sponsors the annual
Sing. ODK will also
sponsor one other major project.
Men active in baseball, track,
tennis, golf, and swimming are con- .

T.

Latest Figures

Enrollment At

ODK Tag Sales Finance
Series Of Campus Projects
Omicron Delta Kappa tags, the
cards sold
little diamond.-shape-d
during the week before football
games, finance a series of campus
projects.
Four scholarships to athletes in
minor sports, a job conference,
lights for the intramural field, and
a contribution toward the building
of the SUB are some of the projects
that have been financed in the past
by the tag sales.
Last year the honorary spent
$1500 to put lights on the intramural field.
ODK is a senior men's leadership
society, with members selected for
outstanding records in service and
scholarship.
Four Scholarships Offered
This year, ODK will again sponsor four scholarships and a job con- -

Kyian Photos
Begin Monday
Individual Kentuckian pictures of
all juniors, seniors, and fraternities
will be taken beginning Monday in
Room 209 of the Journalism Building. Dave Bere, Kentuckian business manager, said this week.
Juniors and seniors may come to
the Kentuckian office. Room 210,
Journalism Building, and make appointments for pictures starting
Monday. Fraternities and sororities
will be sent appointment
sheets
which are to be returned within
five days, Bere stated.
"We need everyone's cooperation
go as
to make picture-takin- g
smoothly and rapidly as possible
this year." Bere added. "Students
can help a great deal by making
appointments early, and by keeping
the appointments."
Yearbooks for previous years,
from 1946 to 1951, may be obtained
at the Kenturkian office in the afternoons for $5.00 each.

Saturday At Noon,
Returning Sunday
A

retreat

YM-YWC- A

is

Present Assembly
Budget
For Next Two Year Period

'

Card Distribution
To Begin Wednesday
I--

200 Members Of Faculty
May Have To Be Dropped
If Requests Not Granted

being

held this weekend at Camp Otonka
on the Kentucky River to plan the
fall programs and activities for
the Y.
All students interested in attending the outing should sign up at the
Y office in the Student
Union
building today.
The group will leave the Student
Union tomorrow afternoon at 12:30
and return Sunday by 3:00 p.m.
Transportation and food will be
furnished, but each student is requested to bring his own bedding.
The young people will be accompanied by Bart Peak and Miss Barbara Hall, staff members of the Y.
The fee for the weekend Is $2.50.
Other activities of the Y include
a meeting of the Cosmopolitan Club
at 7:30 tonight in the
of
the Student Union building.
The Phalanx, YMCA's Luncheon
Fraternity, has resumed its Tuesday noon meetings. All members
who haven't received notice should
contact Bart Peak.
A YWCA presidential election is
scheduled for Tuesday evening at
7:00 o'clock in the Y lounge, and all
association members are asked to
be present for the voting. A neW
president will be elected to replace
Sally Hancher, this year's president
who didn't return to the University;
Ruth Ann Maggard, YWCA
has been acting in the
official capacity.

D

Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday will be the days for distribution qf student identification
cards. The cards will be at the
Memorial Coliseum ticket windows
from 1 to 6 pjn. each of the three
.

days.

ID Cards will be given Wednesday to students with last names
beginning with the letters "A"
through "F". On Thursday, those
with last names beginning with
letters "G" through "M" may receive their cards. Students whose
last names begin with "N" through
"Z" may obtain their cards Friday.
Students will receive the cards
upon presentation of the yellow fee
receipts which were received at
registration. If the slip has been
lost, a duplicate may be obtained
at the Comptroller's Office in the
Administration Building.

IT)'

T

UK budA realistic
get proposal of $5,401536 for each of
the next two years was outlined to
representatives of the press and
radio, and through them to the citizens of Kentucky, by President H. L.
Donovan at a dinner meeting in the
SUB last night. The budget request
will be presented to the upcoming
session of "the state legislature.
The budget announcement highlighted the message which President
Donovan has carried to all parts
of the Commonwealth during the
"Kentucky Cannot
last ten years
be a Greater State without a Greater State University."
"The people of Kentucky do not
want their University to lose
ground. If the University is to hold
its own during the next two years,
it must receive approximately the
sums of money it is requesting the
governor and the General Assembly
to appropriate for its support." That
was the keynote of the president's
hold-the-li-

Dr. Herman L. Donovan
To Ask Legislators For Increase

Donovan Says Project
Is Future Possibility
V

University students should not
get overly excited over the recently
released UP story announcing state
n
dollar
approval of a
building program at the University,
according to a statement given the
Kernel by President H. L. Donovan.
The president emphasized that
the state had done nothing more
than "give us permission to go
ahead and build." After saying that
"we are, of course, glad to get the
permission," he added that this
permission did not mean "that
steam shovels can go to work tomorrow."
According to Dr. Donovan, the
University still has two handicaps
to overcome before it can start
work on the three buildings a science building, and dormitories for
men and women
which make up
multi-millio-

the project. "One," he said,

"we. do

not have any money and second, if
we had the money "I don't know
whether or not we could get the
restricted building materials."
Total cost of the three buildings,
according to the UP story, would
be $7,075,000.
The State Property
and Buildings Commission authorized the University Board of Trustees to proceed with the construction of the science building and the
women's dormitories, with the understanding that no commission
funds would be used for the construction. The two buildings will
be financed by revenue bonds.
The $2,225,000 men's dormitory is
to be built from funds borrowed
from the federal government. The
University is eligible for special
(Continued on Page 5)

rOCeedS

Fraternities and sororities are to
turn in proceeds from the Tennessee Tech game at 7 p.m. Monday in Room 127 of the Student
Union. At that time, they can also
pick up the tags for the Georgia
Tech game.

sidered for the four scholarships
offered by ODK.
Outstanding men in business and
the professions are brought to the
campus for the job conference.
Lectures designed to tell the stu
dent some of the factors that are
looked for in prospective employees
are scheduled.
Tags Bring Revenue
Tag sales are the entire source of
revenue for all of ODK's activities.
Sales of the tags are handled by
the fraternities and sororities on
campus. Each is in competition
with the others for total volume of
sales. The winning fraternity, the
winning sorority, and the two run
ners-u- p
are yearly awarded a per
manent trophy.
This year, the winners will have
a voice in determining the major
project for the year. A committee,
composed of a representative from
each winner and two independent
members appointed by the Dean of
Men and the Dean of Women, will
draw up a list of possible projects.
ODK member
An undergraduate
will be the
chairman.
ODK will choose the projoct from
this list.
non-voti-

possible.

Proof that it has to be good to be
with the Troupers was the big show
given last spring in the Coliseum.
Over 5,000 people attended the performance and went away well entertained.
Some of the highlights that will
long be remembered from this show
are the "clever dances by the Mary
Jo Bishop and Jimmy Inman team,
and Larry Mettler with his educated
whip and lasso. And who could forget the clowns headed by Jim Anders and Lorenz Smith?
Tryouts Set For Tuesday
The Troupers were hard hit by

The budget request for each of
the next two years calls for an increase of $1551.536. The anticipated
annual loss of $1,000,000 in fees for
veterans attending the University.
combined with the inflation of the
dollar, were pointed out forcefully
in showing the absolute necessity for
the increased budget if the Uni- versity is to hold its own.
At Threshold of Greatness
Failure to receive the additional
funds would leave no alternative to
the university but "to drop approx- imately 200 members of its faculty
and staff." This budget-balancinecessity
at a time when the Uni- versity stands at the threshold of
would be a tragedy to
greatness
the state, but it would be inescapable without the requested budget, it was pointed out.
Highlights of the budget request
follow

:

...

to make up the loss
of income due to the decrease in the
enrollment of veterans.
$1,000,000

...

in$330,000
a
crease for faculty and staff mem
bers that the University may halt
to some degree the lowering of their
standard of living.
To Meet Ag. College Deficiency
$155,987
for the purpose of
paying the deficiency in the cost of
maintaining and operating the Col- lege of Agriculture and Home Eco- cost-of-livi-

...

nomics.

By Paul Knapp

Tag Sale I

FOl'R CLOWNS and a master of ceremonies make a little merriment at one of last years Troupers' shows. The Troupers, made up of
I'K students, are looking for new talent for their 1951-5- 2 season.
graduation. This is the reason why
they are having tryouts from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Laboratory
Theater of the Fine Arts Building.
You, the talented one, are to be
there to put on your act before the
remnants left from graduation. If
of those present are for
you, you're in. If you need an accompanist either bring your own or
Troupers will furnish one.
This doesn't pertain to the acrobats and tumblers. They are to
see either M. G. Karsner or Miss
Joyce Perbix of the respective Phys- two-thir-

Comparison of the Last Biennial
Appropriation and the Present
Budget Request
Appropriation.... S 3.450.0AA
Appropriation... 3.430.9OO
SJ00,0
Total for Biennhnn.
1952- - 53 Requested Appropriation
- 5.101436
1953- - 54 Requested Ap5.441.336
propriation
Total for Biennium.. 1B.803,7'J

1950- - 51
1951- - 52

message.

Troupers In Quest Of More Talent

The Troupers, UK's equivalent of
circus and a vaudeville
i three-rin- g
circuit, want more talent.
If you can whistle "Dixie" with
vour mouth full of crackers, you
have talent. But
this isn't the
kind of talent the UK Troupers
want.
They already have the best in high
class entertainment on the campus.
That is, all except that which has
newly arrived and that belonging to
bashful souls who are hiding their
candles under a bushel.
Now if you belong to either of
these last mentioned gifted groups,
here is your chance to go big time.
Audience Appeal Counts
If you have forgotten just what
'cind of talent you do have, run
through this list and size yourself
up. They want singers, dancers of
all varieties no chorus girls please),
acrobats, gymnasts, magicians, and
clowns. If you have another type to
offer, judge it on the basis of universal audience appeal. It must be
able to please as many people as

...
...

$40,000
for badly needed repairs to buildings.
$50,000
for steel shelving for
Library Annex, that the University
may place all of its books on the
shelves for use of students.
$62,100 . . . for expansion of work
of Kentucky Geological Survey
urgently requested by mineral resources industries.
$26,269
for the purpose of paying the deficiency in the cost of
maintaining and operating the College of Pharmacy.
$200,000 .'. . for Agricultural Extension work for which there is a
greater and greater demand.

sical Education Departments. They
will judge your skills.
Officers Are Named
The officers of the organisation
were elected at a picnic near the end
of last year. They are Carl Newey,
president; Jim Duffy, vice president;
Ann Barker, secretary; and Fred

Maggard, treasurer.
At the end of each year, sweaters
are awarded to the members who
have performed in as many as half
the shows and have attended the
meetings regularly for that year. Although a member can get only one

sweater during his college career, if
he qualifies for one for three years,
he gets a graduation ring awarded
to him also.
These meetings that must be attended are held at the SUB on the
second and fourth Tuesday of each
month. The entertainment at each
meeting is provided by the members
themselves. Also there are occasional parties, picnics, and splash parties to keep things from getting in a
rut.
Smaller Shows Given
Besides the annual big show.
Troupers put on various smaller ones
durin? the year. Any campus or
civic organization wishing to secure
a few of their acts may call Mr.
Karsner.
Last year they played about 15
shows. Some of these were at the
Veteran's Hospital, the Crippled
Children's Home, and at Greendale.
Troupers were born in what you
ir.ight call a premature state back in
1930. Dr. C. W. Hackensmith, who
is still with the Physical Education
Department, started having each
gym class put on an exhibit.
By 1934 it had started to take on
an appearance much as we see it today, and was made into a separate
organization.
After the war Bernard Johnson
returned to take over as the Troupers sponsor and advisor. And he
remained at this position until the
present semester. Mr. Karsner will
replace him while he is away working on his doctor's degree.
Under the leadership of these and
many other men. Troupers has
grown to be one of the most active
entertainment croups of its kind on
any campus.

"or Farmers Demands

...

to meet the demands
of the farmers for additional re- search and to cover the Increased
cost of such research,
President Donovan emphasized the
urgency of the University's budget
reeds in no uncertain terms.
This is not a cry of 'wolf, wolf
to frighten anyone," he declared.
"It is a sober statement of fact of
which the people of Kentucky
should be made aware before
disaster happens to their University."
Threatened With Personnel Loss
In the threatened loss of valuable
personnel he added:
"During the past decade the University has been able to select carefully a large number of promising
younger faculty and staff members
whose training is the best that can
be obtained in the universities of
the world. These are men and
women who will continue to give the
University distinction ten or twenty
years from now. The loss of these
professors and research specialists
would be tragic to the University, but
it would be even more tragic to the
state of Kentucky."
$50,000

For Queen
Finds California Exciting
UK Candidate
By Emily Campbell

Pat Moore, UK's representative to
the Berkeley Football Queen Festival, spent seven days touring California, dining, dancing, going to
parties, and football games.
Pat flew from Lexington to Chicago on Sunday. Five of the candidates for queen met in Chicago and,
went on to Phoenix where they met
two more of the girls. In Los
Angeles all the girls gathered to
spend the first night. The Junior
Chamber of Commerce met the girls
in Los Angeles with a big reception.
That night the 10 girls toured Los
Angeles and were chaperoned by the
Jaycees to three big night clubs.
The next morning a chartered
plane took the girls to Oakland. In
Oakland they rode in convertibles
in a parade from Oakland to
Berkeley. A press reception was held
for the girls in Berkeley. Head quarters for the candidates was Hotel
Claremont in Berkeley.
Tuesday night a dinner party in
honor of the girls was given at
Trader Vic's, a Chinese resort. Each
of the girls were given leis made of
over 100 orchids which had been
flown in from Hawaii.
Pat Takes Plane Tour
Pat was especially impressed with
plane tour which Pan
the three-hoAmerican sponsored for them on
Wednesday. Leaving from San
Francisco, they saw Lake Tahoe in
Nevada, Yosemite National Park,
Francisco, and other places of
in California. Another tour
on Wednesday was of San Francisco,
ur

when the girls saw China Town,
Fisherman's Wharf, Golden Gate.
Alcatraz. and rode in cable cars.
Also on the agenda for Wednesday
was a radio program and a TV program. That night the Jaycees from
San Francisco entertained the girls.
The owner of the Claremont Hotel
gave a private swimming party at
his ranch in Walnut Creek. Cal.. for
his 10 guests on Thursday.
The Queen Is Crowned
One of the big events of the week
was the Carnation Ball held at the
Claremont Hotel with Dick Jurgens
and his orchestra playing. This ball
was held on Thursday night. Rod
Cameron crowned Carolyn Johnson,
of the University of Minnesota, as
Miss Football of 1951. Escorts for
the ball were boys from the University of California.
The city officials of Berkeley gave
a luncheon for the queen and her attendants on Friday. A tour of
Berkeley and a shopping trip to Los
Angeles made this day a busy one.
Berkeley was the scene of a big
parade on Friday night. As the ten
girls, floats, and bands formed the
parade, 300.000 people looked on.
Girls Tour Campus
Following the parade the girU
went to a pep rally sponsored by the
University of California as they prepared for their big game on Saturday.
To bring the busy and exciting
week to a close, on Saturday the
girls toured the University of Cal-'Sst
iiornia campus. They were
tained by the Elks Club for a lunch-- I
(Continued on Page 5)
an

enter-intere-

* Deai vsupy MvanaDie
KENTUCKY

THE

Pape 2

money-makin-

g

1951-5- 2

(The

ln-iii-

"big-name-

pseudo-sophisticatio-

n

Concerning The UK Budget
By Pres. II. L. Donovan

"The growth and development of the University has leen slow.
A study of Dr. James F. Hopkins' history, Tlte University of Kentucky: Origins and Early Years, will impress any reader w ith the
trials and disappointments, the handicaps and tragic delays which
the leaders and friends of the University have encountered. It
can be said that Kentuckians were in no vulgar haste to build a
great university. However, the contributions of men and materials, of scholarship and research, of love and devotion over a
period of 86 years have accumulated until the University of Kentucky is at last at the threshold of greatness. The University's
roots have sunk deep into Kentucky's soil. Our people know what
it has done for them and they appreciate its services. The citizens
of our State believe in the University and they regard it as one
of their greatest assets. We are confident that they are willing to
support it that it may continue to render greater and greater
service to our people.
The progress of the University has been accelerated during
the past decade. This progress has leen largely the result of better support from the State and large sums of money the University
has received from the Federal Government for Army contracts
during World War II and as tuition from the Veterans Administration for the education of G.I.'s. These Federal funds have served
as a "shot in the arm" in lifting the University to a new status
and a. new level of achievement.
There is. ample evidence all alxnit us to convince anyone who
looks at the University that it is on the verge of greatness. Its student body has doubled, the value of its plant is more than twice
what it Was a decade ago, its faculty has increased in size and,
what is more significant, in quality. Its research contributions
have multiplied. ' The publications of the faculty are far greater
than ever before. The University's reputation among scholars has
attained a new standing. The Federal Government has called upon the University for the expert service of its faculty both at home
and abroad. All of these and many other signs are evidence of
the University's new attainments as an institution of higher
education.
Many of these later achievements would not have been possible without rhe Federal funds that have come to the University
during the past decade. Now, Army contracts have been completed. C.I.'s have nearly exhausted their entitlements and veterans tuition has about dried up. The loss of these monies will
seriously curtail the University's program unless the State makes
up the loss of Federal funds. This is what we are requesting the
Stte to do. It is what many other states have done at the meetings of their legislatures this past year. We confidently believe
that Kentucky will not let its University slip from its present rank
of eminence among the universities of this country.
OurUniversity is at the threshold of greatness. Don't we want
to hold our ground? In lxth football and basketball, the University ranks at, or near, the top. We are certain most of our citizens
of Kentucky would regard it as a disaster if we should fall from
tkis position of eminence in athletics. However, it would 1x3 far
more disastrous to Kentucky for us to permit our
in the jfields of scholarship, teaching, and research to fall to a
lower level.,
We;.helieve the next General Assembly will provide funds to
make up- for what the University will lose from Federal sources,
in order to avoid the disaster we have pointed out. The, University of Kentucky cannot afford to retreat from greatness. The
State of Kentucky cannot afford to let this happen."
.

Appropriations and
1953-5-

4

budget request

is

Budget Items and
Reasons lor Increases

the same as the one for
1951-5-

$3,630,000

215,987

16,5(X)

1S,150

1,650
60,000

60,000
40,000

100,000

1,500

1,500
150

1,650

12,500

12,500
50,000
50,000
25,000

62,500

50,000

75,000

27,500

27,500

27,500

75,000

75,000
50,000

125,000

60,000

60,000

60,000

37,900

37,900
62,100
50,000
26,269

100,000
76,269

Shop While

27,500

27,500
2,750

30,250

You Wash

5,000

5,000
500

5,500

22,400

22,400
2,240

24,640

22,400

22,400
2,240

24.640

400,000

400,000
200,000

600,000

11,500

11,500
1,150
15,000
1,500

12,650

195,300

195,300

$3,450,000

$1,951,536

However, nothing can serve so
well in adding color to the football

games as the
student card section. The block of
seats occupied by the students,
which successfully carried messages
of pep and victory to team and opponents last year, will again spell
out. in vivid color, the students' enthusiastic backing.
Suky-sponsor-

$5,401,536

Sub-Statio-

,

15,000

n

Totals

But one palm now outstretched is
taking your dollars and cents for
good use on the campus. The tag
sales before each football game,
sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa,
senior men's honorary, are used for
intramural and minor sports equipment and training at TJK. Golf and
tennis are two of the sports aided
by funds received.
Liven the University's sports program
and the
stadium
with colorful ODK tags.

195,300

50,000

WORKLESS WASHING
THRIFTY

Automatic

eu

WASHERS

Sanitary

Use as many washers as you need!

DRYERS

Tumble-Flu- ff

Clothes dried
up
to

WALLACE
MAIN

Washed -

Triple-Rinse-

ready to use or iron

snow-whit- e,

d

- Damp Dried

SOAP FREE
Additional Charge for Drying

8lbs- -

at

35c

LAUNDRY

SELF-SERVI- CE

PHONE
Open Monday Nights Until 9:00 p.m.
JEFFERSON

mmm

16,500

Fits Your Budget!
CONVENIENT

TIME-SAVIN- G

75

OUR PRICES ARE

Includes totals of proposed increases.

WILL DUNN

Valkenberg To Give
Three Lectures Here

The Kentucky Kernel
University of Kentucky

Drug Co.

Dr. Samuel Valkenberg, director of
the Graduate School of Geography
at Clark University in Wooster,
Mass., will be at TJK for three lectures, Oct. 13, 16 and ' 17.
Acting Editor
Bill Don CROTE...Burfness Mgr.
Bill Mansfield
Dr. Valkenberg is chairman of the
M'g'ng Ed.
Dorman ConDEixii...i..XewS Editor
Tom WiLBOHV....Acting
'
International Geographical Union
'..
ii
and is a specialist for the United
Editorial Staff
.i
Emily Campbell, Society Editor; Paul Knapp, Feature Editor; Jean Grant, States Oh Inventions of World Land
Use.
Assistant News Editor; Bill Podkulski, Cartoonist; Fhsd Augsburc, Photographer; Beatrice Van Horn, Martha Tarpley, Mary Ellen IIoc.ue, William Welch, News Desk; Mary Shinnick, Jack Whiteley, Paul Carber,
Entered at the Post Office at Lexington,
Kentucky, as second class matter under
the Act of March 3. 1879.

Copy Desk;

Dolly Sullivent,

Exchange

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$1.00 per semester.

"

Editor.

Sports Staff
Chuck Tii.ley, Editor; Bill Podkulski, Marvin Poer, Stanley Portmann,
''
Don Ahmsthonc, Earl Cox, Larry Myer, Jlcporters.
Business Staff
,
Ronnie Butler and Neal Asher, Advertising Solicitors
..

Lime At Maxwell

Phone

4-42-

55

ITS EASIER THAN EVER.

'

I

SERAFINI'SITALIAN AND AMERICAN

Restaurant

MORE FUN, TOO!

We Specialize In
SPAGHETTI
159 N. Lime

FRIED SHRIMP

PIZZA

Dial

No tricks! No gimmicks! Takes no time no special talent! You can make $25.
jingle based on the fact that
Just write a simple four-lin- e

an Arrow "Gordon Oxford'9

just

LUCKIES TASTE BETTER THAN ANY OTHER CIGARETTE
Write a Lucky Strike jingle, like those
you see on this page, based on the
fact that Luckies taste better than any
other cigarette, or other qualities of
Luckies such as those listed below. If
your jingle is selected for possible use
in Lucky Strike advertising, we will
pay you $25 for the right to use it and
your name in our advertising. Lucky
Strike jingles will soon be 'running in
your paper. Start today send in as
many jingles as you like. Be the first
to write a jingle in your school!

.

(

!
.

(or other qualities of Luckies such as those listed below.)

.

went by!

-

presents their first

Proposed
Budget

$2,300,000
1.000.000
.330,000 .
60,000.
155,9S7

16,500

Trade have continued an essay contest on grain marketing activity.
Notices of scholarships, and con- Check on deadlines for entry. Contests, and job opportunities are all sider the values to be gained from
over the paper. Their presence here participation.
Consider them well.
is inspirational, to say the least;
their possibilities sound worthwhile,
Something meant to be enjoyed
to speak of money in the bank. Listen, girls .there's the Vogue maga- the excellent art displays in the
zine "Prix de Paris" for fashion Fine Arts' gallery and halls. The
writers, there's Mademoiselle maea-zine- 's artist's worth in creating somecontest for student writers. thing challenging to imagination
look up news of the and enjoyment is proved only by
Scholars
Fulbright scholarships for study the amount of pleasure evolked
abroad, and don't overlook the from his works. Give the student
chance for study fellowships in artists the chance to prove their
Mexico, offered by the Institute of place. Visit the exhibit of student
Education, through work, done last year, this very
International
the sponsorship of the Mexican-Unite- d week.
States Commission on Cultural Cooperation. For the agriculThere is forever a palm outture students the Uhlmann Grain stretched on the campus. It seems
Company and Chicago Board of that a resigned attitude is in order.
By Marilyn Kilgus

1952-5- 3

Proposed
Changes

60,000

Sub-Stati-

Hope-Flannaga-

2

$2,300,000

Division of Colleges
Deficiency from Veterans' Fees
Increase in Cost of Living 10
College of Agriculture
Deficiency in Current Appropriation
Summer School Session
Increase in Cost 10
Repairs to Buildings
Deficiency in Current Appropriation
Strawberry Marking and Labeling Act
Increase in Cost 10
Library Equipment
Steel Shelving, Library Annex
Scientific Laboratory Equipment
Increase in Cost 50
Engineering Equipment
Exp. Station Incl. Tobacco, Bloat Research
Deficiency in Current Appropriation
University Research Including Coal,
Engineering Experiment Station
Geological Survey
Expansion of Work
College of Pharmacy
Deficiency in Current Appropriation
Service Laboratories
Increase in Cost 10
Nursery Inspection
Increase in Cost 10
Princeton
Increase in Cost 10
n
Robinson
Increase in Cost 10
Agricultural Extension
Increase in Cost 50
Horticulture
Increase in Cost 10
Dairy Cattle Improvement
Increase in Cost 10
:
Act

Food For Student Thought

1952-53- )

1952-5- 3

Appropriation

--

I,..

v

campus-wid- e

Informal

Ml

READ THESI SIMPLE INSTRUCTIONS

amice

continuous dancing from

8:00-12:3-

jingle
L Write your Lucky Strike
on a plain piece of paper or postcard and send
P. O. Box 67. New
it to
York 46, N. Y. Be sure that your name,
address, coll