xt78sf2m6z4v https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt78sf2m6z4v/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19460215  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 15, 1946 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 15, 1946 1946 2013 true xt78sf2m6z4v section xt78sf2m6z4v The Kentucky ECernel

February 22nd
Is Founders' Day

Two Vets Write
Open Letters





15. 1916



'Double Door' Opens Serini Elected Founders Day Men's Group Veterans Club Elects Bowles;
fMosl Popular' Program Plan Sings Sunday
Guignol This Time
Is Announced Kezatto, Pennebaker, State Qroups Plan Combine
Host Of Stars
In Performance
Beginning 23th



under the direction of Lewis Henry
Horton, will present the next Sunday afternoon musicale, in Memorial
hall. The Glee club is making its
first appearance after having been
reactivated since the war. Its last
concert was presented on Jan. 31,


Meet." "Oedipus Rex," "Taming of
the Shrew," "Invitation to a Murder," "First Lady," "Susan and
God," "Arms and the Man," "Old
Acquaintance," "The Admirable
CHchton," "The Thirteenth Chair."
and "Lady Windermere's Fan." She
is a graduate of the University of
Kentucky and Is a registered nurse.
Little Guignol Vet
Lucille Little, who portrays Caroline Van Bret, Victoria's idealistic
and hypersensitive sister, has appeared In "The Women." "Kind
In Retirement,"
Lady," "Ladies
"Young April." "Claudia." "Watch
on the Rhine," and "Out of the
Blue." Miss Little received degrees
t Ohio State, Columbia, and Julli-ar- d
School of Music.

Director Briggs

Hettle Knight Prater, after an

absence of two seasons, returns to
Guignol spotlights as Anne Van
Bret, wire or young Rip Van Bret,
Victoria's brother. A former UK
student, Mrs. Prater has returned
to Lexington with her husband
at the Uniwho is studying
versity. "Ah! Wilderness."
and "My Sister Eileen" are
among the plays In which she has
Rip Van Bret is portrayed by
Robert Weiner, UK
dent from Newport, who Is a newcomer to the Guignol stage.




Doctor Jack Stcrrett, associate
professor of English, will handle the
role of Mr. Ncff, lawyer of the Van
Bret family, as his first Guignol
part. Doctor Sterrett. no stranger
to the stage, is former director of
dramatics at Western Kentucky
Teachers college at Bowling Green
and Centre college at uanviiie,
Larry Snedeker Is cast as Lambert, the detective. Mr. Snedeker, a
former vaudevillian, is undertaking
his thirid role at Guignol following
his successes in "Dark Eyes" and



trast to the fascinating and amusing Madame Arcati she played In
Guignol's last production, "Blithe
Spirit." Her previous Guignol appearances Include "When Ladies


Women Voter League
Hears Discussion
On State Constitution

Prof. J. E. Reeves, of the Bureau
of Government Research, speke to
the campus group of the League of
Women Voters, Monday afternoon
in the Union building. His subject
was "The Kentucky Constitution."
Professor Reeves strongly advocat
ed the adoption of a new state con
stitution, saying that although the
present form of government may
By Lury Thomas
have been suitable in 1890, it is now
QUESTION: WHAT IMPROVE. "outmoded, has outlined its useful
MENTS IN YOUR ESTIMATION ness and, in part. Is undemocratic."
Professor Reeves then enumerated
jsome restrictions placed on the state
riiuMfc T&tIot. AtS. senior: government by the constitutional
1890. The legislature
Tear domn the psychology building convention ofonly for 60 days each
can convene
and build a new one.
Farnum Lewis, Engineering, fresh two years, which prohibits con
man; Schedules for old students thorough examination
important issues, he
should be made prior to end of sideration of
Turning to the constitutional limiMildred Moore, A AS, senior: More
on county government, the
time between classes to get ac- tations
can levy
with this and that (mostly speaker said that counties
no more than 50 cents on the $100
that) !
for general purposes.
Carl Schwab, A AS, freshman: of assessments
In as much as approximately
Rooms for upperclassmen.
annually Is required for proper
average county
Standardized system of administration of the
polishing. government, it has been estimated
grading and abolish apple
22 counties of the state are
Kenneth Wood IT, AS. fresh- that
man: Step up business on the field unable to raise such a sum.
In closing. Professor Reeves said
sophomore: there is a "fairly good" chance for
Betty Brady,
adoption of a new constitution.
More professors like "Doc" Wall.
However, he stated that is the
Cilea Barrow, Engineering senior:
duty of University students, as well
Tear It all down and rebuild it!
as every
to discuss the
Jane Kelley, AAS, freshman: Better measure other citizen, work for it.
widely and to
(for your car)!
perking facilities
In a short business session folI
Hugh Collelt, AS, junior:
talk, the
think the University needs more liv- League Professor Reeves'
of Women Voter made preing space for its students. With the
liminary plans to discuss the "Compromise of a record enrollment next
quarter an enrollment to surpass mittee For Kentucky" in their next
the present one where will we be will be meetings, the first of which
held Feb. 28. Selection of
able to house the students? Resithe speaker will be announced later.
dence halls should be given an A- -l


Helen Rom, Education,
Course on how to get along with
men and then
Kenneth Zehnder, Engineering,
freshman: Math teachers!
Mary Beth McFarlan, AAS, senior:
Elevators in our buildings.
Eugene Hartmann, Engineering,
freshman: More mail in my mailbox.
Betty Peters, Engineering, sophomore: We need a trolly car to run
across the campus between classes.

(Jerman Department
To (Jive Exams
Dr. A. E. Bigge. head of the
Department of German, announces that language examinations for candidates for ad-

vanced degrees will be given in
that department on Wednesday,
Feb. 27 at 2 p.m. in Room 303a
of Miller HalL

A big





Because of the war, this will be
the first regional field) trip made by
the geology department since 1942,
Professor McFarlan stated.
Because of the rough country
which will be covered by the party,
no provisions have been made to
take women students. Professor McFarland said.
Expenses for the trip, exclusive
of tuition, will be $60, the cost figur.
ed on a basis of $35 for transporta
tion and $25 for camp expenses. A
payment of $25 is required by May
20, and the balance before leaving.
Traveling will be done in the
geology department field truck, and
a short time will be spent in Ohio,
Iowa, Wyoming, Nebraska and Kansas.
Two hours credit will be given
in each of the courses, which are
Oeology 110 and 23.

name band
the University's
social sororities began yesterday and
will continue through Feb. 25, according to Dick Hundley or the
Student Union Board, which is
sponsoring the band.
The sorority which sells the most
tickets will have its sorority song
played by the band and only the
winning sorority members and their
dates will be permitted to dance at
that time, Hundley stated.
Up to the present time only three
tickets have been purchased by stu
dents, and as a whole interest has
oecn very poor in promoting a big
name band for the student dance
which will be held in the spring.
Hundley said.
Student Union Board members
have decided not to sponsor an
other big name band contest if
student support docs not increase,
Hundley said.


Canterbury Club
Holds Dinner Meeting
A supper meeting of the Canter
bury club was held Monday at the
Christ Church parish house.
Mr. Donald M. Wright, executive
secretary of the Church Society for
College Work, spoke to the group.
Miss Huguctte Balzola, traveling
secretary for the World Student
Service Fund, also spoke.
The following officers of the advisory council of the club have been
Anne Taylor, president; Sue
Roy Maner,
recording secretary; Lorraine Turck,
correspondence secretary; Martha
Lou Brydon, treasurer.

Faculty Club
To Entertain
ine mommy dinner and open
house of the University Faculty club
will be held at the club house at
6:30 pjn. tonight.
duplicate bridge will be held next
Thursday evening, February 21. A
round-robi- n
chess tournament will
be held in the near future and entries are being received for the ping
pong tournament, both doubles and
singles. Prof. Roy Moreland is
president of the club.

Sunday will be two University music
majors, William K. Pciuiebaker,
baritone, and Uarda Rice, mezzo-sopraand a visiting artist, Mr.
John L. Razatto.
As a captain in the Military Intelligence Service of the Army, Mr.
Rezatto studied voice at tlie Conservatory Superiore, Paris, France, after
German surrender. He has been re.
leased recently from military service
and is again actively engaged as a
teacher and professor. Mr. Razatto
formerly studied voice in this country under Madame Blackburn, in
New York City, and also under John
CJiarlcs Thomas.
The program:
Zlon, Hears the Watchman,
Thanks Be to Thee, Handel;
My Spirit. Be Joyful, Bach; Ye
Watchers and Ye Holy Ones (17th
Century), arranged by Davidson.
E'dove tt'aggirl, Cestl; It is
enough, from "Elijah," Mendelssohn;
The Swan, Grieg, Mr. Rezatto.
Chorus of Camel Drivers, from
"Rebecca," Franck; Song of Ossian's
Ftngal, Brahms, with Frank J.
Prindl and Gene Whicker, Horns;
with William K.
Pennebaker, Baritone.
High Barbary. Chantey-Hal- l;
Miss "Liza Jane, Kentucky-HortoI wonder as I wander, Southern- Nilcs, with Miss Uarda Rice,
Keep in the Middle of
the Road,
Accompanists will be Perry Parrl-gi- n,
Joseph Young, and; Ford Montgomery.

Appear Again

Sororities To Sell
'Big Name Band'
Tickets In Contest

Representatives of all college vet
erans' clubs in the state of Kentucky
met yesterday morning In Frank
fort to make plans for a coordination of the various clubs and the
formation of a state association.
according to Howard C. Bowles,
soloists on the program president of the local Veterans'


"Out of the Blue."
The part of Avery, the Van Bret
housekeeper, is handled by Jane
Ratchford, a graduate of Transylvania college. Miss Ratchford has
appeared in six previous Guignol
productions: "She Stoops to Conquer," "Once in a Lifetime," "Fran-cesc- a
da Rimini," "Under the Gas
Light," "The Distaff Side," and
"The Women."
Jewell Doyle Again
Jewell Doyle steps before a Guignol audience in his sixth play as
Telson, the butler. Other appearances include "My Sister Eileen,"
"Dark Eyes," "Candle Light," "Kiss
and Tell." and "Out of the Blue."
The beginning of a Guignol career for Sue Ann Turley, an Arts
and Sciences junior from Madison,
W. Va., is in the offing as she portrays Louise, the maid, in the forthcoming psychological mystery.
Wallace N. Briggs. director of the
production, is becoming a champion
for young actors and actresses- - by
casting students in three important
parts of the forthcoming play.
The ticket office will open on
Wednesday, February 20. All seats
are reserved. Admission will be
sixty cents for University students
and one dollar for all others.

Sixteen Groups
Meet In Frankfort

The University Men's Olee club,


The doors of Guignol will open
theater-goin- g
public on
25, when the little theater
presents "Double Door," the second
production of the season.
Mary Lyons, who enacts the part
of Victoria Van Bret, is the meteor
of "Double Door," She portrays a
woman of indomitable will and dynamic personality, a direct con-

Sterrett's First

Miss Rice, Soloists


By Hugh CcUrtt

to the

Washington Frank Srrmi. Wildcat football star, was voted the
most popular mun on the campus at
A convocation
at 10 a.m., the
the annual Student Union Board
President's luncheon for guests, and
dance held Saturday in the Blue-graa flftcen-minubroadcast to alumRoom of the Union building.
ni, beginning at 7:15 p.m. will highGardner Second
light the University's second annual
Serini was elected from six can- observance of Founders' Day Febdidates put up by the two political ruary 22, according to Dean Leo M.
parties on the campus. Independ- Chamberlain.
ent candidates included Serini,
Students will be excused from
Tuckahoc, N. Y.; Jim Brock, Cooper-tow- n third-hoclasses on Friday morn(University housing unit); and ing for the convocation at which
Howard Stewart, Hartford. Con- Governor Simeon S. Willis will be
stitutionalist candidates were Char- principal speaker. His address is
les Gardner, Phi Delta Theta from titled "Henry Stitcs Barker."
Louisville, who came in second in
Students will present music and
the race; Cornell Clarke, Sigma Phi the audience will sing Kentucky's
Epsilon, New Mexico, and Howard "Alma Mater" as part of the proStephenson, Pi Kappa Alpha, Mt gram.
President Donovan's luncheon at
The last most popular man con- 12:30 p.m. will honor distinguished
test was held in 1942 when Albert alumni and guests. The evening
J. Spare. Triangle, Covington, Ky broadcast, from 7:15 to 7:30 p.m..
and Carl Stoker. Independent, Mays-vill- e, will originate in the studios of
University station WBKY and will
Ky., received the honors.
through the faDecorations for the dance Included be broadcast also
cilities of station WLW In Cinhuge hearts with the names of the
candidates in each. One larger heart cinnati.
The Founders' Day tradition was
dominated the decorations and was
two-ho"broken through" by Wash Serini inaugurated last year at a
convocation with University
and Kcntuckian Beauty Queen Syl.
via Mayer, who was presented at President Emeritus Frank L.
as principal speaker and Miss Betty
the recent Veterans' Club dance.
Anne Ginocchio as student speaker.
Not In Kcntuckian
In recent years, the most poplar
man's picture appeared In the pages Geology Field
of the Kcntuckian, but it will not Will
appear this year, since the page
make-u- p
has already been sent to On Summer Schedule
the engravers, according to Lillian
Field trips in regional geology will
Davis, Kcntuckian editor.
be resumed this spring when two
Chapcroncs for the affair includmen's classes, one for beginners and
ed dean of women Mrs. Sarah B. one
for advanced workers, leave
Holmes, dean of men T. T. Jones.
June 5th for the Black Hills of
Dean and Mrs. M. M. White. Dr.
South Dakota for a two and one- and Mrs. Adolph Bigge, Dr. and Mrs. half weeks trip, according to H. C.
L L. Dantzler, and the housemoth- McFarland, head of the Department
ers of the fraternities, sororities,
of Geology.
and residence houses of the Univer
The party will return to the
University on June 23, in time to
register for the first term of summer

Fen-imor- e,

To Receive
Final Proceeds
Of Cage Intramurals

With the World Student Service
Fund benefiting, the finals in men's
intramural basketball will be played
next Thursday night in the men's
gym, according to Charlie Gardner,
chairman of the event.
The games, featuring fraternity
and independent league finals, are
part of the series of campus events
sponsored by the WSSF in addition
to its personal solicitation.
The World Student Service Fund

donate winner and

runner-u- p

Several Kentucky universities and
colleges' representatives were in
Lexington for a preliminary meeting Wednesday. Basic plans for the
organization were drawn up and
telegrams were sent to the veterans'
organizations located in 16 colleges

Jim Wood





Dean Hudson

IFC Sponsors
Dance Tonight




UK's Cooperstown
To Have Mayor

versity comptroller, was made an
honorary member of Kappa Sigma
A Kernel edisocial fraternity
torial complained of the bad taste
shown by members of the ASTP at
Alumn gym during a basketball
JANUARY, 1944: 1,195 civilians game . . . The Wildcats beat Wright
registered at the University for the Field . . . Four University professors.
winter quarter . . . Military enroll- Dr. A. C. McFarlan, Dr. W. D.
Dr. Thomas D. Clark, and
ment was placed at 1.100 . . . SLx
were elected to Phi Beta Kappa . . . Dr. Alexander Capurso, were chosen
The Kentucky General Assembly to speak at the University's annual
approved the annual University series of lectures . . . Certificates of
budget, set for $3,551,000 that year Engineering were given to ASTP
graduates . . . Several members of
. . . The appropriations committee
of the General Assembly ommitted the ASTP were indignant because of
the request for field house building The Kernel editorial stating that
funds . . . Approximately 180 for- they had shown bad taste at the
mer University women students Alumni gym . . . February saw the
were in the armed services . . . The presentation of "Candlelight" at
Guignol . . . The University accepted
Wildcats upset the Irish in a 4
thriller . . . The Student Government a gift of $5,530.35 from the Keen-lan- d
A series
Racing association
Association opened its victory drive
with a "Jeep a Week" slogan . . . The of pictures of University of Keninterior of Memorial hall was re- tucky students appeared in the
painted . . . Frank D. Peterson, Uni Chicago Tribune.
Choristers presented their annual
Christmas program . .. . The University had six sets of twins . . .
Christmas vacation for University
students wa$ set for Dec. 16 to Jan.









Election of new officers, appointment of two new committees, report
of the legislative committee, a live',
discussion of the recent letter criticizing the University, and a musical
program highlighted
the Monday
night meeting of the University
Veterans' club.
After a brief vocal and piano
musical program by Jean and Phyllis Kessler, the meeting turned into
political convention with the business of electing
new officers having priority for consideration.
As the club's battery of "junior
Philadelphia lawyers" began to fire
away in glowing speeches of oratory
for their respective candidates, th
interest of the large number of
members present hit an
high. They explained the special
qualifications of their nominees to
assume office and the candidates
themselves presented a brief statement concerning their plans for th
club If they were elected. A few
candidates "chose not to run" after
they were nominated.
Howard C. Bowles of Hazard, who
formerly served in the aviation
branch of the U. S. Navy, wi.i
elected president of the club for the
ensuing year, from a field of thre
candidates. Upon assuming his duties of office, he announced the
main and immediate objectives of
his administration would be to "coordinate the activities of the club
orand make it a smooth-runnin- g
ganization directed toward the best
Interests of all students of the campus and Kentucky citizens."
"We realize the influence of thi
veterans and we shall maintain th
sense of responsibility
commensurate with this influence." he
Other officers of the new administration are: James C. Brock of
Spragens of Lebanon, secretary:
Edward Gabbard of Harrod.-bur- .
treasurer: Vance Johns of Louisville, sergeant-at-arm- s;
Padon of Paducah, chaplain: anct
Professor Bennett Wall, faculty
Two new committees wr ap
pointed during the
hour meeting. The housing committee Is to gather data and make
report on legislation now before
Congress which will affect veeran
housing and the other committee
to formulate a special memorial
program in cooperation with the
Alumni Association's plan to erect
a memorial plaque on the campus.
Much discussion and time w3
given at the meeting over the recent letter that was circulated
among members of the General Assembly criticizing the construction
of University buildings. The report of a
committee appointed last week to investigate
the charges contained in the letter
was postponed until next week.
Byron E. Reed Jr., club publicity
chairman.. said "the Veteranb' clu'a
withholds comment or spon.jor.-hi- :
of the letter pending further investigation."
Jim Brock, legislative committee
chairman, reported on the trip to
Frankfort last Thursday by approximately thirty club members who
went to the state capital in the interest of the bill in the legislature
to increase subsistence aU.owanre.-to veterans attending school under
Public Laws 16 and 346. The group
was favorably received by Individual
legislators. It was reported.
Retiring Commander Joe C. Covington of Bowling Green, was givn
rousing applause of approval for
his work as the first chief executive of the organization duruig
early and difficult days, as the
change in the acimiuijtrj'ion
were made.
The next regular meeting of the
club will be held Monday nmht at
7 p.m. in the Union building. All
veterans attending the University
are invited.



This is the sixth in a series of convocation . . . The University Com.
munlty War Chest drive topped Its
articles to acquaint the
Dr. Donovan told a UniKenwith the University of
versity convocation that the war
tucky campus during the war.
had offered American universities
greatest opportunity to attack
NOVEMBER, 1943: Photographs the
their problems . . . Elizabeth Allen
of the Kcntuckian beeauty queen Thomas
was chosen "Daisy Mae" at
candidates were sent to John Robert the annual Sadie Hawkins dance
Powers, of the Powers Model Agency, . . . Adele Denman wrote a satire on
New York, for final judging. . . The the women's gym classes.
military student body was altered as
DECEMBER, 1943: Norma Weath.
390 trainees were transferred here erspoon and Marjorle Palmer tied
for study
Miss Cleo Dawson for positions in the Student GovMrs. George Edwin Smith), former ernment Assembly . . . The Wildcats
English teacher at the University, beat Fort Knox in their first basketreviewed her novel. She Came to ball game of the season . . . Twenty-si- x
the Valley, In the Music room of
sonnets were included In Dr.
SuKy Grant C. Knight's new book . .
the Union building . .
launched another Sadie Hawkins' Students howled when the grill was
painted In a modern color scheme
week . . . SGA decided to hold elecLexington . . . Cella Bederman. Norma
tions each quarter . .
families were inviting soldiers staand Alice Watkins were ap'
University to eat pointed editor, news editor, and
tioned at the
Thanksgiving dinner with them . . . managing editor of The Kernel reDr. Donovan addressed a University spectively . . .

r rV

UK Submits Bid

Catching Up With The Campus


Frankfort Trip

By R. Clayton

The Interfraternity council's activities will reach a climax tonight
when the various men's Greek-lettgroups combine forces at the
Interfraternity council dance.
To be held in the Bluegrass room
of the Union building, the dance
will feature individual tables and
sections for the fraternity members
and their dates. Fifteen fraternities, the largest number to be on
the campia since the war's end, will
be represented and will be in charge
of decorating their individual sec
X-R- ay
Each fraternity has received tick
ets for its members and dates, plus
new postoffice boxes to a
an additional ten admittances for
machine, the guests.
mllllon-vo- lt
University is negotiating constantly
Dean Hudson and his orchestra.
for new equipment or for improveenhaving completed a
ments on present equipment, accord, gagement in Louisville, will furnish
lng to Comptroller Frank D. Peter- the music. The first half-hoof
the dance will be broadcast over
The University has submitted its UK's radio station, WBKY.
bid on a General Electric
machine widen has been declared
Preceding the dance, the InterOriginal cost fraternity council
surplus by the Army.
members will enof the machine was over $35,000 tertain their dates with a dinner at
and if the University is awarded the the Phoenix hotel. Also at that
bid, the machine will probably be time, the Phi Delts and their dates
Installed in the physics department. will be honored with a dinner which
At the University's request, the will be given at the home of Tommy
Lexington Signal Depot at Avon McKinney. The Delta Tau Delta
has recommended to the chief signal members and pledges will entertain
officer in .Washington that 17 Avon their dates with a cocktail party,
buildings be declared surplus to prior to the dance.
Avon't needs. If the Washington
office compiles, the buildings de
Chaperons for the dance will be
clared surplus will soon be moved Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Donovan; Deans
to the UK campus as quarters for Sarah B. Holmes and Jane Hasel-demen students, Peterson says.
Miss Marguerite McLaughlin;
A third move is the plan to expand Dean and Mrs. T. T. Jones; Dean
the University postoffice by the ad and Mrs. Leo Chamberlain: Mrs.
dition of 2,000 more boxes to ac Dorothy Evans; Mrs. Mackie Ras-de- ll,
Tencomodate higher enrollment.
and Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Sulzer.
tative measurements of the office
were made this week and the new
boxes will probably be installed in

trophies in the fraternity game and
for the independent
finalists, Gardner said. Games will
begin at 7 p.m.
Tickets are being sold through
fraternities, sororities and other
campus organizations, as well as at
the gate Thursday night. The cost
Is 25 cents, and even each team
member will buy a ticket.
The World Student Service Fund
drive for personal donations will
open the first week in March. Ed
Bary, YMCA president, heads the
campus-wid- e
WSSF, an international and
student organization, has
helped students in 13 war torn
countries by providing text books,
relief, rehabilitation during the
years since 1937. In peacetime it
makes education possible for students in Europe and Asia through
the contributions of students in more
fortunate countries.


Veterans, especially those who
have not received their certificate of eligibility, should watch
the bulletin board in the basement of the Administration
building for announcement of
receipt of this certificate, according to personnel director
Dean M. M. White.
The Veterans Administration
is mailing many of these certificates to the veterans In care
of the University Personnel office. Veterans Branch. 204 Administration building. Dr. White

and universities' throughout the
state in preparation for the Frankfort meeting yesterday.
Present for the meeting Wednes-

day were Edward E. Ellis, Frankfort, a student at Western State
Teachers college; Robert Ferguson,
student at Bowling Green Business
university, and officers of the UK
Coordination of the clubs for the
support of ' proposed legislation
under which the state will be asked
to supplement present federal al
lotments under the GI Bill of
to President
The bill, which the student representatives said would be Introduced
in the legislature late this week,
would provide $10 a month for single veterans and $35 a month for
married veterans, contingent in
either case upon the veterans' going
to school.
Kentucky colleges and universities
! represented
at the meeting include
University of Kentucky. University
of Louisville. Centre college, Georgetown college, Transylvania college,
Bowling Green Business college.
Western State Teachers college.
Murray State Teachers college, Jefferson School of Law, Bethel college, Pikeville Junior college. Union
college, Cumberland college, uerea
college, Eastern State Teachers college, and Morehead State Teachers

Club Hears Report

Veterans, Notice

Like any modern community, the
University's Cooperstown will have
its own mayor and council. President H. L. Donovan told The Kernel
The Cooperstown project, when
completely occupied, will have close
to 1, 00 citizens larger than many
Kentucky towns. For handling social problems, and community necessities like fire control, police protection and garbage disposal, the
will need
Cooperstown residents
their own administrative setup.
The government will probably be
operative at the start of the spring


Plummer Urges
Better Than Best
An article entitled "Best Is None
Too Good," written by Dr. Niel
Plummer. head of the Department
of Journalism, appears hi the February edition of The School Executive. The article suggests methods
of building strong and effective
newspapers in secondary schools.


it-- i



Sweater swing . . . from 11. Hi to
1:30 p.m. Wednesday hi the Union.
Mortar Board . . . will meet at 5
pjn. Friday hi room 5 of th9
Dutch Lunch club . . . will meet at
noon Friday in the Union.
University for Life program . . . at
S p.m. Sunday at Central Christian
church. Dr. W. C. Bower will sptaic
on "The Living Bible."

* The Kernel Editorial Page




Mildred Lons
Mart Jank Dorset
Dick Lows

Entrv4 at tha Pott Office at Lexington, Kentucky, M
accord c)M matter nndcr the Art of March S, 187S.


Kentucky tntercollcpiate Prem Association
Lexington Board of Commerce
Kentucky Press Association
National Editorial Association



Manaiing Editor

The Uarsihj Show.

rtgnet artMet and eolrnimt (re (a be tonttderet the
of the wrttm themtelrei, end to not neressarUi
reflect the, opinion cf The Kernel.



And Tf Other

proposed by the veterans
Because the bill for additional allowance for college iWmrni of World H'nf
at the I'ninrrsily is receiving
attention, the views both pro and ton are here presented.
The bill, now before the legislature, would supplement federal allotments under the Gl Hill of Rights
villi stale funds, rath single man would receive $10 and each married man, $'? per month, as lung as
they qualify fnr educational benefits, and are attending some educational institulion in Kentucky. Faih
man must have been a ieidenl of Kentucky when he entered the seri'icr.


Washington Frank Serini, recently
voted most popular man at UK,
is a native of Tuekahoe, New York.
from high school
He graduated
there in June of 1942, and soon
after entered the Marine Corps, in
which he served for six months.
Wash came to Kentucky in June.
1Q44 nnrl wnt nut. for fOOthflll
" ''" "
outstanding exhibitions of tackling
and offensive playing brought him
a berth on the Southeastern Con- ference first team in 1944. and a
Place on the second am during the
Past season. He also received hon- orable me,nUon on the Associated
football team
for the pass two years.
Serini has put on a number of
Mtra polinds since the end of last
football season; ne attributes this
6ain to nis love for spaghetti and




To all veterans on the rampus:

First, if we are not agreed on one basic
sumption, vi., that the people of the state want
do something for the veterans, then there
really will not be much reconciliation between
the two views on this subject.
me clarify the position of the veteran in
regard to this bill andor any other piece of
legislation tnat nas neen or wilt ne enacted tor
the benefit of veterans or this war. The veterans
that I know do not feel that the state or the
"")- "'J""- - "'"
federal government owes them a living or that 15 pounds. This undoubtedly will
any monetary obligation is owed them that is put a cramp in the big boy's eating,
Wash, understanding
not owed to any other citizen or group of ci.i- bf of "Bear Brvant s the
order, is
7ens regardless of the fact of military service. sacrificing his spaghetti and steaks,
The present bill before the Kentucky Jegis- and has, to this date, lost seven
lators is only a request. A request such as this pounds.
could be placed in the form of a bill by anv boundless. fa"h he expressed it,
group of citizens that feels that it should be .Bryant and his coaching staff are
entitled to some benefit that the state can be- - one of the finest groups of men
If the general assembly does not feel that turky could have gotten to pull the
University off the bottom of the
it is suitable to enact such a request into law SEC
,1 t
tnen it snail oe so, ana me veterans cum wincn xhe big Wi!dcat tackle believes his
is sponsoring the bill cannot feel that a wrong most embarrassing moment occurred
has been done. We believe, and sincerely, that during tne Kentucky-Wegame of 1944 when his hip pads