xt7d513tvb0b https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7d513tvb0b/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19430226  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 26, 1943 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 26, 1943 1943 2013 true xt7d513tvb0b section xt7d513tvb0b Best Copy Available


The Ken tucky


SGA Faces 1'roMem
Of Shortage Of Men







Girl Trumpeter Jean Lowery
Is Featured By Concert Band


Men To Visit









Women Chosen
To Keep Informed
On All



Everything for the home from a
block of wood.
Such is the record of Professor
W. R. Sutherland, assistant professor of English, coach of the student
debating team, and instructor of the
lively public speaking course, who
either made or remade all of the
furniture in his own home.
In addition to furnishing his home.
Professor Sutherland has made nine
tables within the last year. This
includes one matched pair of "half-mootables. Most of his work is
done in cherry and many are originals or adaptations of originals in
designs such as American Colonial
Professor Sutherland, whose office
In McVey hall is lined from ceiling
to floor with shelves of books and
pamphlets which evidence both his avocation and his
hobby, is quite interested in the opportunities in Lexington for a
"There is a great need for wood
airplane parts, and this city has the
space, equipment, and employees for
the making of these materials." he
aid. He feels that if the 40 or 50
men in the city who are experts in
would pool their time,
ideas, and equipment, such a project could be developed.
He also believes that, women
could very easily acquire the skill
and precision necessary in making



the parts.

Having observed that most Sheraton design desks are made so that
the top drawer slides out and drops
in front but cannot support a typewriter. Professor Sutherland is
an adaptation of that
design as a typewriter desk for the
son of
Bobby, blond
the professor, who runs in and out
of the English department offices,
is a designer, too.
"But I'm really a mechanic," said
Bobby. "I've made radios and
boats." The boy collects everything
from metal clips to wire for hanging pictures in the offices of his
father's associates in the department.
Although his teaching requires
most of his time. Professor Sutherland spends every spare moment
either in creating ideas for new deigns or in practicing skill and
When asked whether he had preferences in the type of articles he
works with, he remarked. "I make
them all. everything you want for
the home."

Mrs. McVey Talks


Women students who have trained
in chemistry, physics, engineering,
radio, home economics, mathematics,
drafting. metallurgy.
work, business administration, or
like subjects are needed by several
companies, according to letters received by Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes,
dean of women.
Those who are finishing their
training in March and June are preferred for the positions, company
officials wrote.
"I would like lor the women who
are interested in these positions
to come to my office to make arrangements about personal interviews with a representative from a
tire and rubber company." Dean
Holmes said.
This company is particularly interested in those women graduating
from the secretarial, chemistry, and

mathematics departments, but the
representative would also like to
interview any women who have received training in drafting, engineering, or other technical courses
that would qualify them for work in
this field.

Ys Will Present

Program At Berea



present a program on "Religion
to the
of the Youth in
Berea College Y members at Berea,


UK Debate Team

Meets Berea Today

To Attend Meet





Senior Class
Takes The Lead
With 18 In Group
Fifty students in the College of
Agriculture averaged a scholastic
standing cf 2.0 or above, with four
perfect standings, according to an
announcement from the effice of
the dean.
The senior class took the lead for
the fall quarter with 18 members in
the 2 standing group, while the
juniors had 10. sophomores 7, and
freshmen 15.
Perfect standings were made by
oy Hunt,
senior; James D. St
Clair, junior; Wlnford B. Thomas,
freshman; and Roy Van Arsdall,
The complete list follows:
Seniors: Oil is Adams. Frank H.
Calvin, Ward T. Darnell. Jr., Warren C Duncan, Reed B. England,
Roger E. Gish. Leonard F. Great-hous- e.
Roy H. Hunt. "Robert F. Hut-toDavid C. McCord, Raymond
Moore. George Noble, Jewel M. Piper, J. W. Poe, Jr., Evan R. Russell.
E. Salisbury.
Earl R.
Scherffius. and James B. Thornton.
Juniors: John I. Anderson. Marvin C. Bell. Lloyd L. Bucy. Oscar
A. Cull. Ernest D. Gooch. Jr., Max
E. Howard, Mrs. Rosella E. Jaegers,
James D. St. Clair, Chester B.
Theiss. Keith R. Vice.
Sophtmores: Charles W. Dawson.
Harold A. Flick. Shirley F. Harned.
Silvion C. Hopkins, Ivan Stewart,
Holland P. Thrasher, Samuel D.
Weakley, Jr.
Freshmen: Joseph H. Butler, Harry R. Conrad, Howard E. Eubank,
Charles E. Eastin. Roy P. Hixson,
Aushon Judd. Ralph F. Koustmer,
James R. Perkins. Paul M. Reynolds, Charles E. Shelby. Wilford
B. Thomas.
Roy N. Van Arsdall.
Wayne P. Westerman. Gordon B.

US's UKs
Los Angeles. Calif., received a Second Lieutenant's commission in the
Air Corps Reserve at graduation
ceremonies February 6 at Luke
Field, Phoenix, Arizona.
Lieut. Nicholson attended the
University for tiiree years and was
a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. He also worked on the staff
of The Kentucky Kernel.

ROBERT O. CROPPER, Lexington, was recently promoted from
first lieutenant to captain in the
Quartermaster Corps at Camp Lee.
He is assigned to Company G
of the 12th Regiment and Is an instructor in the refrigeration school
of Camp Lees Quartermaster Replacement Training Center.
Capt. Cropper is a graduate of
the University, College of Engineering. He received a B.S. degree in
fine performances at Guignol, will
play the part of Fanny Farrelly, the nechanical engineering in 1929. He
as a member of Tau Bet,a Pi, naaristocratic grandmother.
tional scholastic engineering fraterFowler Takes Lead
Frank Fowler, director of Guignol
Capt. Cropper was commissioned
and an assistant English professor, by the University ROTC in 1929.
will play Kurt Muller, the German served several tours of duty at Fort
husband. Dorothy Rodes is cast in Knox, and arrived at Camp Lee
the part of Sarah, his American for active duty May 6, 1942. Prior
to his active army duty, he was
The roles of their children. Bodo. lupeiiiitendent
enof operating
Joshua, and Babette. will be taken gineers of refrigeration and heating
by Bruce Glenn. Jimmy Glenn and .vith Post Utilities at Fort Knox.
Louise Hill. Eli Popa will enact the
role of David Farrelly.
The party of Teck de Biancovis towa, is now in training as a Navy
and his wife. Mart he, the Rumanian radio operator at the Naval Traincount and countess with Nazi syming School. University of Wisconpathies, will be taken by Knight
sin. Madison. Wis.
and Eleanor Crain. Freda
As an enlisted
member of the
Alber has the part of Anise, their WAVES, Miss Kabrynez will study
French maid.
radio theory, some electrical theory,
Male Shortage- Again
the procedure of naval radio mesAgain, the shortage of men lias sage handling, and have additional
necessitated the changing of a mule Navy indoctrination.
role to a female role. The part of students learn to transmit and reJoseph, the colored handyman, has ceive messages in international
been changed to that of Josephine, code. Upon completion of a 12 to
a colored maid, and will be played 16 week course. WAVES are assigned to shore bases throughout the
by Anne Duke Woodford.
Seats for "Watch on the Rhine" continental United States for work
may be reserved by f alling 5412
in radio communications

Walch On 7 he Rhine
Sel 7 o Open Monday


Lubo-mirsk- y;

Sunday night.
Those who will participate in the
program are Dorothy Collins, Helen
Harrison. Dorothy Jack Ecklar. Bob
Davis, Norman Chrisman.
Lindsay. Fred Erwin, and Bart N.
In their first contest of the seaPeak, YM secretary. Miss Rosalie
Oakes. YW secretary, and Miss Mar- son, the University debating team
tha Huber. associate YM secretary, will meet Berea at 3 o'clock this
afternoon in McVey hall.
will accompany the group.
Shirley Kilgore, arts and sciences
senior, and Robert Preston, arts and
sciences sophomore, will represent
Catherine Rigsby, Education jun- the University, discussing whether
ior, will represent the University there should or should not be a
YWCA at the Student Volunteer federation of nations after the war.
Movement state convention to be They will take the negative.
held this week-en- d
Professor W. R. Sutherland, coach
at the Southern
Baptist Theological Seminary,
of the University team, will preside
at the meet.

By Lois Officii
Mrs. Frank L. McVey. wife of the
"Watch on the Rhine," featuring
president emeritus of the Univercast, will open
sity, mill speak at the weekly meet- an entire
ing of the Dutch Lunch club. Fri- Monday for a week's run at the
day noon, in the football room of Guignol theater on Euclid avenue.
The play, written by Lillian
the Union building. Wilma Salmon,
president, announces.
author of "The Children's
Hour" and "The Little Foxes," is an
anti-Naepic directed at the complacency of the American people.
Action In Living Room
The action takes place in the living room of a home not far from
Washington, where an amiable elderly widow has lived in comfort
and security, not greatly troubled
by the world alarms.
She is harboring, not too willingly,
PiiIHi Lunch lull . . .
a Rumanian count and his wife,
. will hear Mrs. Frank L. McVey
she is more concerned with the
sjM'ak at noon today in the loot ball but
imminent arrival of her daughter,
r.Kjm of the Union building
who is returning with her German
husband and three children after
Iiitrrfaith Council . . .
ill meet at 4 pin. Monday in an absence of twenty-thre- e
IMot Melodramatic
the "Y" lounge of the Union building to elect olficers. Miss Rosalie
The whole plot of the play is
The German husmelodramatic.
Oakes. YW secretary, announced.
band is a key man for the Na?i
Ciiion Calendar
underground. The Rumanian count
is by nature a fascist, a gambler, a
Bluegra&s blackmailer,
and a spy. He recognum. 6 to 10 p.m
nizes the German and attempts to
bleed tile family.
Frethman iarulry adtiaui-- .
4 pm
OMiloe Clifford, who tiu gtvnii many


Marking an innovation in their
programs, members of the University
concert band will feature a woman.
Jean Lowery, trumpeter from Tennessee State College, in their appearance Sunday on the 4 o'clock
Musicale program in Memorial hall.
Miss Lowery. who is a senior at
the Tennessee college, is a former
student of C. V. Magurean. director
of the University band. She received the rating of superior at the
eighth regional contest held in Charlotte. N. C. in 1939. As her solo
Sunday, the young trumpeter will
play Rossini's "Inflammatus" from
"Stabat Mater."
Allied Music Featured
The band will present a concert
built around the music of the Allies,
in what may be their last formal
appearance for the duration.
The first portion of the concert,
devoted to South American music,
will include "Aguero Paso Ooble"
by Jose Franco, and "II Guarahy
Overture" by Carlo Gomez.
Among the Russian
which will be played by the band
are: "Danse Orientale" by G.
"Cortege Du Sardar." from
the "Caucasian Sketches." by M.
Ippolitow-Owanoand "Russian
Sailor's Dance." from "The Red
Poppy." by Beinhold Gliere.
Included in the second portion of
the program are the "Nordic Symphony" by Howard Hanson. "Marche
Troyene" from the opera. "The Taking of Troy" by Hector Berliez and
Mobile" by Johann
Soum March Concludes
The band will conclude the program with "Stars and Stripes Forever," a march by John Phillip
Ushers for Sunday's program will
be Ruth Adams. Wilyah Graves,
Mabel Gumm. Amanda Hamblett,
James M. Craig, Stephen J. Cornett,
Billy Faulkner, and Charles Morris.


"When shortages exist in the dining room, dormitory students will
know why " declares Mi's A. E.
Limbach. head dietitician for the
women's residence halls.
A block leadership
plan, inaugurated January 21. has been achieving the purpose of Informing
dormitory residents the reasons behind recent rationing moves by the
federal government. Miss Limbach
Approximately 15 women, chosen
by the head resident in each cf
the three halls, have been appointed
as block leaders. The responsibilities
of this position corresponds to those
of the city block leaders. Meetings
are held whenever new official information about rationing is
and block leaders report
information gained there to the
women for whom they are responsible.
Rationing Discussed
Two meetings have been held
this quarter to give official reports
to dormitory block leaders. The
point rationing system was discussed at the last meeting.
Dormitories already have been
forced to make restrictions on menus, with meat, milk, and certain
vegetables being affected most. The
60 galloln daily requirement of milk
has been cut on several days to
merely 30 or even 20 gallons. Further limitations are expected under
the new rationing plan.

Dr. H. N. Sherwood
Will Give Talk On
"World We Want"

Dr. W.S. Webb
Keeps Office
Walls l ilted



By Alio





Annual All-ABanquet
In Union Monday Nigh I
Is Last For Duration







Sutherland Makes Good Lse
As Hobby
Of W

'0. IHI3

A number of young men who

have recently been called into
the service have come to my
office before leaving the campus to talk with me. I have
greatly appreciated these calls.
Many men will be leaving the
University for military duty at
the close of this quarter. I shall
be honored to have you call on
me before your departure from
the University. I invite you to
come singly or In small groups.
I shall be pleased to see you in
my office or at my home. Come
at your convenience.

The Baron Watches
As 'Cats Prepare



President Invites





By Florida

The twelfth annual
banquet will be held at S o'clock Monday night in the Bluegrass room of
the Union building.
This banquet, which will be the
last of its kind until after the war.
will feature a talk by Dr. Henry
Noble Sherwood, assistant editor at
the Experiment station, on the subject "The World We Want."
Dr. Sherwood was president of
Georgetown College for eight years.
Prior to that he had served in a
teaching position in Louisville and
as state superintendent in Indiana.
He is author of several textbooks
on history and citizenship. Two of
these. "Makers of the New World "
and "Our Country's Beginnings."
were adopted for use in Kentucky-schools- .
His book. "Citizenship."
and Its revision, "Civics and Citizenship," have had thirteen state
He has degrees from
Indiana University and Harvard.
Awards To Be Made
Awards will be made to outstanding students in the collexc
and recognition will be given to
faculty members.
John Frazier. herdsman at the
farm, will be introduced as an honorary member of Block and Bridle.
This honor is conferred upon men
who have given outstanding assistance and whose services merit recognition.
James Crowley, president of the
Agriculture council, will serve as
toast master.
The Jonas Weil Memorial scholarship will be given to the junior
man who has the highest scholastic
standing for his entire college work.
The Cornell award will be made
by Phi Upsilon Omicron to the
sophomore woman who made 'he
highest standing during her freshman year.
Pledge Introduced
Alpha Zeta pledges to be introduced are David Cleveland. Warren
Duncan. Roger Gish. Pete Haugha-boS. C. Hopkins. Walter Thomas.
Holland Thrasher. Sam D. Weakley,
and James Welch.
Committees in charge of the banquet are program. Assistant Dean
Horlacher. Jim Strauss. Jim Crowley; publicity. Roy Hunt. Eloi.se
Bennett. Chester Theiss: room arrangements. Myrtle Binkley. Amelia
Mason: printing of programs. Ray
Tickets On Sale
Tickets may be bought for $1
until noon Saturday.
They are
being sold by members of the Agriculture council and at the offices
of Dean Cooper and Dean Horlacher
The program is as follows:
CrUnd luin


ears of multicolored
Indian corn hanging over the door
might appear a little odd to anyone
entering the office of the head of
the department of physics. Even
more puzzling might seem the huge
map of Kentucky which partially
covers one wall and on which colored pins point out the locations of
earth mounds, cemeteries, caves, and
prehistoric villages.
To the frequenter of Pence hall,
however, who knows that the physics
department's Dr. W. S. Webb is DR. HENRY NOBLE SHERWOOD
also head of the department of
. will be tlir principal
archaeology and anthropology, the srak?r
at lilt annuul A&riiul-'urvividly colored pictures of prehisin
liimifiict Mjri(Ju
toric animals which hang on either
side of a very large pendulum clock 'he blurias. miini of the L nion
will not seem at all out of place.
Vivid pictures of Tennessee valley excavations and a painting of
an Indian hut done for Dr. Webb
by a former student, present arresting evidence of his Interest in
things archaeological.
The dark
room and the mimeographing room
which adjoin the professor's office
lend scientific atmosphere of anA









Leaders To Inform
The 15 block leaders are expected
to inform the 357 student and staff
residents of all developments as
they arise. In this manner, dormitory women will be as well informed
as the average American housewife. Miss Limbach explained.
The Office of Civilian Defense
in its message to block leaders
states that it is the dutv of these
voluntary workers to inform every
family of the government's orders,
to answer questions as well as give
specific and constructive methods
as to how the projects may be
out. and to follow through and
see that the job is done.

other nature.
Not entirely scientific, though,


Army Lieutenant
Was Student Here

Second Lieut. Marioin C. Van
Arsdell. Lexington. 21. a student
at the University from
was killed in an airplane crash at
a United States Army Air base at
Muroc. Calif.. Tuesday.
Van Arsdell was the son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. S. Van Arsdell. 1?.S
Graham avenue, and a pilot in an
Army fighter squadron.
No further details were included
in the death message to the parents
other than that their son was killed
"in the line of duty" while his
fighter group was temporarily stationed at the Muroc air base.
Was Married Reeently
Election of YWCA officers will
Lieutenant Van Arsdell. who was
be held from 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
permanently stationed at Van Nuys,
Tuesday, at the counter opposite
Calif., returned to his air squadron
the Information desk in the
from Lexington February 4. followUnion building, according to an
ing his marriage here February 3
received from
to Miss Doris Gene Cravens. 222
Jeannette Oraves, president.
State street.
Election candidates will be
A graduate of Henry Clay high
announced in Tuesday's Kernel.
school, he attended the University
Those eligible to vote include
for two years prior to his enlistactive members of the YW who
ment in the Army Air Cops in
have paid their membership
March. 1942. He received his wings
dues or have pledged the amount
and was commissioned last October
from their University deposit.
31 at Luke Field. Ariz.
Stationed At Mill Field
Upon his graduation from advanced flying
ch43L Lieutenant
Van Arsdell was stationed at Mill
Field. Calif., until last week when
he was transferred to the Army
Katherine Asbury, a graduate of air base at Van Nuys. Calif.
the University in the class of 1934,
At the University, he was a memhas Just been made Associate Place- ber of the swimming team and the
ment Officer in the Office of War Y.MCA.
Information in Washington, accordKerr Brothers funeral home is
ing to information received here by in charge cf
arrangements for reher parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. N. turning the body to Lexington
Miss Asbury, who received her
A.B. degree in psychology, is a member of Delta Zeta. social sorority.
Phi Beta, national music, drama,
She is also a member of the Ameri- and dance honorary, held
can Association of University Wom- ceremonies for Virginia Long. Clos-te- r.
en. Before her appointment to her
N. J.. February 20 at the home
present position. Miss Asbury was
of Mrs. Lolo Robinson.
employed in the Department of AgFollowing the initiation, the acriculture in Washington.
tives were entertained at supper
by Mrs. Robinton.

the collection of photographs which

almost covers one wall of Dr. Webb's
office. There is an interesting photo
of tanks and artillery used In the
first World War and above it a
group of Dr. Webb's fellow officers
at the Fort Sill School of Fire, Fort
Sill. Okla. Occupying a place of
honor above his desk is a colored
photograph of the scientist with
his young granddaughter.


1940-194- 1.

YWCA Officers
To Be Elected

Women Students
Schedule Dance
For Servicemen
The women students at the University will entertain for men in
the armed forces with an informal
dance from 8 to 11 p.m. Saturday
In the Patterson hall lounge.
All women students are urged to
attend and are asked to present
some student identification at the
door. It is requested that no ankle
socks or sweaters be worn.
The dance will be "girl break."
Students must come to the dance
unescorted and must leave unescorted, remaining in the building
during the entire dance.
The committee in charge of arrangements includes Lucille Brown,
chairman. Marjorie Wheeldon. Hilda McClaren, Betty Howard. Theresa Theiling, Mary Crawford. Margaret Erskine, Gwen Pace, Shirley
Thomas, Juanita Shely, Lillian Miller, Julia Ann Waters. Betty Dew.
Betty Berry. Juanita Phillips, and
Lucy Thomas.
Chaperons will be Miss Estelle
Adams, Mrs. P. K. Holmes, Miss
Jane Haselden, Miss Adele Gense-me- r.
Miss Margaret Lester, Miss
Rankin Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Geiger. Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Young. Mrs. Elizabeth Moores. and
Mr. Frank Fowler.


Graduate Named

Group sinning
led 6v Brutr Puui.astunr
ol the farm economics
Recognition of Prof. Geore Robert,
hed of the ronO!uv departby Dean Thouia
P C.ier
SniKinj by men s trio
. Leonard Ailen
Joe Butler. B O Meal
Addres. "The World We Want

To OWI Position


An opportunity for University 1
women to contribute a real service Haselden said. In many cases per- to the war effort, according to Miss sons would be needed only until
Jane Haselden, assistant dean of the husbands could get home from
women, awaits any
who are wuik niuuuu o p.m. ana on neariv
silling to contribute part of their every Job the women would be able
time to caring for small children of to use some of their time for studymothers who work at the Avon Sig- ing.
nal Corps Depot or the parachute
As more and more women are
going into war work to take the
In addition to freeing mothers for place of men. there will be an inwar work, these women will at the creasing need for provision being
same time be earning money. Those made for children of working mothwho could stay in the homes with ers. Miss Haselden said a spokesthe children in the afternoon could man at Avon explained. With chilearn 25 cents an hour while those dren being allowed to run free
who would rather stay
itli the without tlie proper supervision, the
young children at night might earn delinquency rate will continue to
from 50 cents to a dollar an hour double, as was the caae in Detroit
depending on how late the person land Cleveland and other crowded
worked. Miss Haselden explained.
jdelense areas before steps were tak-je- n
to provide for children being
Several women who might want
to look after the children at one tared for during the parents' workhome could stagger their hours in ing hours.
All women interested should see
order that they might have more
Miss ; Mis Haselden as soon as posMble
free time for other iliins-'S- .

"' "



by Ueall





World Service Fund
Cancels Campaign

By Alive Freeman

The World Student Service fund.
which usually has a drive during
the spring, will not carry on a cam- -,
piign this year because the War
Chest has donated SI. 200 for their
cause. The gift was made because
the University exceeded Its quota
for tlie War Chest campaign. Miss
Rosalie Oakes. YWCA secretary.


are t


think that there

many "queens" wn the

ram-pus- ?

John Trimble. Agriculture, junior.
No, they keep up my morale consid-

Amy Kutherfatrd. Education, senior: No. the more opportunities
there are. the more girls will attain
this honor.

Jvhnny Prnnebakrr.

Independent Kally
Not To lie Held
The Independent party meeting scheduled for this evening
has been postponed due to the
girls' dormitory dance and oth-- j
er social functions taking place
tonight. This is an effort on the
part of tlie Independent parly
to cooperate
ith the other or- ganizations on the campus, ac- cording to Albert Cross,

ft Sherwood


Outstanding emor at Block did
b Dr w p Ujrrm
Introduction of new lcu.tv innnr
.;, L J H,.r .r,- Cornell
Ov Mr rile Bl!ile- '
Pled:" ot aUelani'f to
ltd bv Bru.r P'uitdioi.-

Phi Beta Initiates

Jobs Now Open For Women
To Care For Small Children


Tauping of Aloha Zeta pleCaes
Recognition of honorary member of Bloc
and Bridle
bv Jim Strau-v- Presentations
Jonas Weil Memorial



S.. fresh--


man: Yes. I think students should
elect one queen for the entire campus once a year, but that's all.
Brad (iarrison. Commerce, senior
No indeed, the more the merrier
There will be a lot of pretty faces
and figures for the boys to remember wheu there are none around to
look at.
Merl Baker. Eiigmeeruig. freshman: No. I wUh there were more'
IHmMhy Angle. Agriculture, senior: It's been all right so far. but
there are going to be too many
when there aren't any buys left

* nvdiidum

The Kernel Editorial Page






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Jay Wiison

Kentucky fnterrollegttte Press Association
lTlntton Board of Commerce
KemuckT Press AsvxMatlon
National Editorial Association







imwson hawktn9



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subscription hates





ope Tear

re to he cosslderril the
All aigneA mrtirlrg ca4 column
i.urnlutia of the iprlfem thewe(rei, as4
aof nerenartlg
,eie.-- r,c ..p.ni.m or The Kemrt.


liusiness Mnnngrr




Nrit't Editor





Post OiTlcs at Lexington, Krntnrty.
matter under the Act of March t, 178.

jo Madison tMnkm




at th



These Things Are No More


ii'iiiing Friifnr



Sports Editor
Bociet, Editor
Advertising Manager
Associate Editor
Circulation Manager
Assistant News Editor
Assistant Society Editor

s(. A has a problem. A i tl i which tniisi
is lit
lit- solved cfle( lively if the organization







most ol ihe Msiiions 10 Ik- vacated nitisi ! tilletl
I iv nun.
What assurance would the legislature
and the student Ixxlv have that a man elected
to replace a departing student would remain in
mIiooI during the spring quartcr!-We. the kernel that is. would like to suggest
what we think is a plausible solution. You. the
legislators, max consider it for what ii is worth.

Meet lief ore the quarter ends. Pass a spctial
provision allowing a quorum ol menilxTs enrolled in school to meet and olliciallv conduct


I'irst lei's build a strong legislature and then
let's settle down to the matter of adopting a constitution that contains the provisions that we.
the students of the University, want and .need.

In Which We Support The Big Blue
the helm for 13 sears and driving his Imivs
tin ough main a storm for
(towns. Coach Adolph Rupp. retently
named as one ol the greatest basketliall coat lies


of all time, has taken his Wildcats to Louisville
lor another trv.
I hex "re there KMlay and it's a safe Iki that the
ISaron is wearing the proxerbial brown suit.
Willi the team ate inanx University lans. manx
sludenis xv ho ardentlx siipmri and have
faith in the courage and light thai
excrv plaver has. There's a (enain spirit lliat
cxciv man and xvonian on this campus jiosscsscs
when the time lor siipKrling a keniiukx team
rolls around.
I here are those xvho sax that the students oil
this (ampus have no ep. no enihiisiasin not
There is bin one deex en for a w inning team.
that comment. Look back at the txvo
nial to
Sat in (lax nights when we played Alabama and
Tennessee lure. Seals were rationed, every Ian
was afraid to leaxe his seal, there xvas plenlx
of e( iicnieni. Admitted that they were Ixuh
grxxl games and that st ores were t lose, but ex t l x
IkH made or missed bx a keniiukx or opxising
pl.ixer xxas ( hceied.
Having followed the Kuppinen. the
basketball, timing manx a game and during
iiianv a loin naiiieul University lans liaxe Ix'en
light ihcie. Ji's abnosl a keiilU(kx tradition
that all available siacc in the gym lie filled and
that the Tiig l&luc lx' Mipxnletl.
Ihe Wildcats and the entire lamptis were
sninned bv the defeat sufleied at the hands ol
DcPaul last Saturday night. Probably the ihiel
iiiiciesi in this "out ol the league" game was
Im-s- I

thai DcPaul had topped Western bv only four
Xiims. Almost exerv sports column in Ken
iiukx nevvsiaX'rs Ix'fore and after the till (allied some comment concerning the meeting.
There were plenty of arguments on the 'campus among those students who had previously
attended Western and still felt a tinge of lovahv
toward the HilltopjxTS and those who were
"all-outfor ihe Wildcats.
keniiukv Ix'gan to move after the fust hall
of the game. It's a widespread rumor of how
Ives pep talk
Goat h Rupp delivers his bet xveen-hand it's universal knowledge how a Wildtal
team, having been somewhat slow in the
pnxliiies a certain spark in that last hall.
The Imivs plaved good ball but against difli- u It odds.
The nor was new. the ha klxiards
strange, the sivleol playing different. "The 'Gals
deserve credit for showing their strength and
red ut ing a DcPaul
margin lead to a
defeat of only nine pointsT
The Wildtats have performed well this sear.
The (lithe sludeni Ixxlv is proud of ihem.
There weie ihe usual lough breaks 10 lace bul
t hex were conquered, and in the Ix'si manner.
During the conference meet. Kentucky will
fate oilier trials. Rut. they should know miii'
that thev are backed bv every student here.
Exerv man on the team is to lx- supxiitc(l
individually and if von aren't ai lending ihe
loinnanieni. listen in on the game. Ixxist ihem
all the wav. and show vour lovaltv to the lig



Thev're our team and they're plaxing hard
iniliold our laiih ill them. A. W.


Thai's Where Our Money Goes
not heaid iiiui h
nioie alxnit the results of the War Chest a
paign now that the drive- is long since past.
I heie is one Use ol the money that
gieal interest to lliein. il lot no more reason
ihan the fact thai it prevenis the campus from
going through anoihei extensive campaign lo
taise luiiils.
Ihe Wai Chcs. has ,',,,1 u d SI.L'uO to ihe
W01 Id Sludeni Sen it e fund here. Ix'tause ihe
ampus wt nt so tai ovet its pri Miilxil quota.
I his
money iIih-- not ni iessarilv go onlv lo
sludenis throughout the woihl. Some ol il is
used 10 piovide lei leal ion and elllel I.11111111 nl
live dollars will
lot piisoncis and inieriiees.
huv a voljev hall, basketball, or solihall equip
liunl lo serve tc needs ol a prison lamp, lillv
K ills 10 Yl will huv a phonogiaph leoitd wltiih
will bring enlcltaiiniienl to mole than U.tMMI
piisoncis. One lo six Ixniks whiili vvill bring
aii be
in u hoX- - to 1111 nl.illv vcearv piisoncis

Ihe sludeni