xt7dv40jtv8d https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7dv40jtv8d/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19441110  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, November 10, 1944 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 10, 1944 1944 2013 true xt7dv40jtv8d section xt7dv40jtv8d Best Copy Available

The ECentucky

Who's Who Students
Are Chosen For 1944-4-






SGA Elects
Mrs Peniston
New Members To Present

Sixteen UK Seniors Selected

To AWear In 'Who's Who'

Daisy Mae Will Be Chosen

Instrumentalists Needed
For 'Best Band In Dixie'

Dance Tomorrow Night
Climaxing Vice-Vers- a

Organ Recital At

To Assembly


Sixteen senior students, fourteen
women and two men. nave been selected to appear In Who's Who tn
American Col leges and Universities,
it was announced Monday by Dr. T.
T. Jones, dean of men.
Student Chosen
The students chosen are: June
Baker, Hopklnsville, Arts and Sciences; Huguette Balzola, Mexico. D.
P, Mexico, Arts and Sciences; Virginia Stuart Baskett, Casper, Wyo..
Arts and Sciences; Charleen Burris,
Paris, Agriculture;

Formal Introduction

Sunday Series

To Be Conducted

To Feature

For First Time

Noted Organist

Three representatives to the StuMrs. Era Wilder Peniston, prodent Government Association were
fessor of organ at Asbury college,
elected in the Monday, November 6,
meeting of the assembly. The new will nresent the second of the Sun4
series at
Is Held
members are Bill Sturglll, Arts and day afternoon musicale
lo werclassman ; Doris p.m. November 12 in Memorial
In Music Building
Mrs. Peniston received her A3,
Smith, Arts and Sciences
and George Warwick, degree from Asbury College and her
we secure
MA degree from the University.
II. Graduate school.
imtrumpet and baritone players
According to the constitution of Her musical education Includes the
mediately, it is extremely doubtful
the University SGA, when a vac- study of organ and counterpoint
By Mildred Long
with Parvin Titus, professor of orwhether the University band will
Last Friday when The Kernel ancy occurs in the assembly, the
appear for the came out with big headlines "Un- members of that body elect a tem gan at the Cincinnati conservatory;
be in a position to
Caldwell. Danville. Commerce; West Virginia or Tennessee footporary representative to serve until piano with Nienczyslaw Munz, PoJanet Edwards, Rockville, HL Arts ball games, the Armistice day pa- derdog Wildcats Tackle Unbeaten the next regular election. The lish pianist; piano repertoire with
Mississippi Slate at 2 p.m. TODAY
Guy Maier; organ repertoire with
and Sciences; Nancy Elizabeth rade, or for the coming basketball in Memphis,"
the football team was dean of the college in which the Wlnslow Cheney; modern music
Faulkner, Lexington, Arts and Sci- season," said Dr. Alexander Capur-svacancy occurs is asked to submit
strolling around as big as you please
composences; Phyllis Renna Freed, Passaic,
head of the music department on the campus. They didn't leave a list of five eligible persons and with Roy Harris, American
N. J, Arts and Sciences; Carolyn and conductor
University until 3 p.m. Friday for the long the . assembly elects one of those er; organ with Marcel Dupre, proof the
fessor of organ at the Paris conRhodes Hill, Carroll ton. Education; band, today.
trip to Memphis for the SATUR- five or, if the list is unsatisfactory, servatory; and study In the Julllard
Helen Porter Lipscomb. Lexington
calls for a new list.
Because of illness, death in the DAY game.
Graduate school. New York city.
Arts and Sciences; Ellen OBannon, family,
Budget Approved
schedule conflicts, and calls
Students stayed home to listen to
Lexington, Arts and Sciences; Susan
Bill Embry. SGA president, reConcert Organist
to military service, the UK "Best
Jane Oldham. Lexington, Arts and Band in Dixie" is again faced with the game by radio on Friday after ported that the 1944-4- 5 budget of
Mrs. Peniston has held her posinoon but there was no game, and the assembly has been approved
Sciences; Marjorie Palm ore Warner,
tion at Asbury college, Wilmore,
possibility of disbanding be- it was all The Kernel's mistake. It
Horse Cave, Arts and Sciences; Ma- the
signed by President Herman L since 1936. During the past eight (
cause of the lack of instrumental was just one of those crazy things and
rian Yates, Lexington, Arts and SciDonovan.
years she has established an enviso continued.
that the sports editor couldn't help,
ences; Merl Baker, Hopklnsville, En- balance. Dr. Capur
For the first time since the orBluegrass as
for it ganization of the Student Govern- able reputation in the concert orthe news editor blushed
Brass Section Weak
Chris-magineering; Norman Aubra
passed her desk, the managing edi- ment Association on the campus, a a music educator and
Plkeville. Engineering.
most recent recital was
Although the total number in the
groaned, and the editor in chief formal installation service will be ganist. Her
Who's Who in American 'Colleges organization is fairly large 42 the tor
played for the Louisville branch of
they all held for members of the assembly.
and Universities is an annua in cornet, baritone and trombone sec tore her hair, when then,say,
laughed. Just
"that The faculty and student body of the American Guild of Organists, at
which the names of outstanding col- tions are asking for substantial adcathedral, Louisville.
can't happen to me." you trip on the University are invited to attend Christ Church
lege students all over the country ditions' to their ranks immediately.
Her program follows: The Bell
the lamp cord, fall down the steps, the service which will be held at
appear. They are selected once a "The members of the baud have
Prelude, Purcell; Von Himmel hoch
year on the basis of activities, lead- worked hard during rehearsal, have the irnninff board flire un and banes ' 8:15 p.m. Thursday In the Music do Komm' lch her, Pachelbel; Tocyou over the head, and you end room of the Union building.
ership, and scholastic qualities.
cata and Fugue In D Minor. Bach;
met whenever called upon for pep
For Program
I K CaaunlUee appear rally parade marches and for wel- upA inlittle infirmary.everything hap Plans Plansthe program have not Choral In A minor, Franck.
bit of
The University students to
coming the team at the station,"
The second group: Roulade, Bing
in this year's annual were chosen by commented Dr. Capurso. "Never in pened to The Kernel last week. The yet been completed but a committee ham; Second Arabesque, Debussy,
game wasnt the only error. Oh, no! of SGA members including: Emily
a committee composed of Norman my experience in dealing with musRoques: AllegretThe story on the game had the Hunt, chairman; Charlene Burris, arranged by Lone
Chrisman. chairman. Marjorie
ical organizations," he said, "have game scheduled for that NIGHT, Marvin Churney, Martha Gayle, to, Parker; Tu es petra (Byzantine
Warner and Janet Edwards, I encountered a stronger spirit of
and the headlines said at "2 p.m." Betty Fraysure, John Hopkins, Bill Sketches), Mulet.
and their names were submitted to cooperation
and fine teamwork In the story of the Panhellenlc Embry, Betty Ann Ginnocchio, and
Dr. T. T. Jones, dean of men, and than this band has displayed so far
Miss Jane Haselden, assistant dean this season. Not a single refusal or banquet, the date was November 9, Dr. W. S. Ward, faculty advisor,
of women, for approval. The two complaint by a single member of and in the headline, the date was met Tuesday, November 7. They Killed
November 29. Readers were in- appointed Charlene Burris to be in
deans appointed the committee.
Uw organization has been uttered formed
that "Culbertsou Offers charge of the decorations; Betty
upon for
Capt. Joseph H. Payne Jr., Lex
when the band was called
Plans for Peace." Ruth Boyd was Fraysure, invitations; and Betty ington, former University student,
extra rehearsal or appearance."
married, but to whom, the story Ann Ginnocchio, music.
was killed in action April 28 over
(Continued on Page Four)
following the serFrance, according to word from the
To Benefit WSSF
vice. President and Mrs.' Herman War department
Men's Dorms Hold
received here last
L. Donovan will give a reception at
Mortar Board is sponsoring a
Friday by his parents.
Revived Discussions
Maxwell place for the members of
benefit bridge party for the World
A navigator, he had been awarded
the assembly.
To Be
Student Service Fund from 3 to 6
the Distinguished Flying Cross and
Three of eight discussion groups
pjn. Thursday in the Card room recently formed in Bradley and
the Air Medal with four oak leaf
The Freshman club will meet at
of the Union building.
met Monday night to dis- 6:30 4.m. Tuesday in the Music Sadie
According .to Lucy Meyer and cuss their first subject, "The Mean room
of the Union building.
Huguette Balzola. who are in charge, ing of Christian Faith."
The program wll consist of talent Slated
refreshment will be served and
Since 1920 the YMCA has annu from the freshman class. Those on
prizes awarded. Tickets are 25c and
pre- - Totals 449 Member), ..
A Dogpatch sweater swing, a
ity conducted a series of dlscus- - the program are: Shirley
may be bought from Mortar Board
viejj,.pj. .the .annual- Sadie Jjwkmjs
sloitmeeUiigsjftiuoftg the men of
dance! Betty- - Rhoadft, dance which will be held tomorrow
Following its annual membership
members,-- .,
the residence lialls, rooming and Betty Sue Scott, Frances Horlacher
todrive, the YWCA now has a total of
fraternity houses, but for the past Bass, trio; Frances Clifford, solo; night, is scheduled for 6 to 7:30
Union 449 members. Miss Dorothy Collins,
two years the meetings had been Ridgley Park. Carolyn McMeekln, night in the Ballroom of the
YWCA secretary, has announced.
discontinued. Now that men are no and Floye Mullinaux, dramatic monCostumes are not necessary, but She also said that those who had
so few on the campus it is ologue; Betty Sue Scott, Lola
women may make dates for the failed to join during the membership
possible for the groups to again Stokes, Willie Allen, and Martin
Saturday dance hi true Dogpatch drive could still become members by
become activeWilson, mixed quartet; Patsy Gaines style. All soldiers as well as stu going to the YWCA office. Room 123,
Other subjects to be discussed this and Mary Nichils, duet; Margaret dents are invited to the sweater Union building.
quarter are: "What should be my Skinner, piano solo; Johnny Renfro, swing.
Miss Collins, who is replacing
.ttlliiH. IniBrd nt.hpr mm?" "What tap dance. Helen Hutchcraft will
Gwen Pace, chairman of the Miss Rosalie Oakes, is a graduate
Trjut Pre-MSociety
wo- - J lead group singing
should be my attitude toward
Union house committee, is in charge of the University and was Social
. . . Dr. EL C. Yates of the Lexington men?" and "What kind of a world
of arrangements. Floye Mullinaux Director of the Union from March
Clinic will address Pryor
will we have when the war Is over?"
is chairman of the decorations com- through August 1943. She was secSociety at 7:30 pjn. Tuesday, Nov.
n.. !! a rlta- - l.nr (ui.ll riTVll tlt.H I
mittee, and Jack Banahan is re- retary of the Girl Reserves in Roan14 in BS building, Room 313.
sponsible for securing music for the oke, Va.. before she was employed
chairman of the groups. The indiSweater awing . . .
by the University.
vidual leaders are: Lonny Keith,
Blue-gra. . . from 6 to 7:30 pjn. in the
east Kinkead; Orville Miller, west
room of the Union building. Klnkead; Merl Baker, Kinkead baseWSSF benefit bridge
ment; Ed Bary, Bradley basement;
Kentucky's drill organization, the
Bradley first
. . . sponsored by Mortar Board, C. W. Hackensmith.
will parade one hundred
from 3 to 6 pjn. Thursday hi the floor: Bart Peak. Bradley second strong in the Armistice day parade
Card room of the Union building. floor; William Buckler. Bradley tomorrow, it has been announced.
Tickets are 25c.
third floor, and Owen Lewis and
The entire organization totals 150
Jack Banahan, Bradley fourth women the largest turnout in the
To Join vppenlass TM . , .
four-yecome to the "Y" office in the floor.
history of the
Union building some time next
ganized in 1942. they gave their first
exhibition drill at the 1942 military
Beers Addresses
graduation ceremonies. The origWAA (ports night
inal group was composed of forty
at 7:30 pm. Tuesday in the Sociological .Meeting
Women's gym. AU men and womMorning
en Interested In sports are invited. Tomorrow
They will be commanded by their
Dancing class
Dr. H. W. Beers, professor of rural own officers in the parade Saturday,
. . . taught by Howard Hall, will sociology at the University, will ad- which is something of a novelty, ac
meet at 6:30 pjn. Wednesday in dress the annual meeting of the cording to the officers. fo the K- the ballroom of the Union building. Kentucky Conference of Social Wel- Dets are drilled by members of the
fare at 10 am. tomorrow in the campus ROTC unit, and are us
Activities committee
ually commanded by the ROTC men
. . . will meet at 4 pjn. Tuesday in Ballroom of the Phoenix hotel.
during parade appearances.
state-wid- e
orUnion building.
The conference is a
Officers to serve for 1344-4- 5
ganization of professional and nonMovie
are: Captain, Marian Yates, a
to be shown at 5:45 and 7:30 professional people who are inter senior, who is a member of the Alpjn. in the Bluegrass room of the ested in providing an effective me pha Gamma Delta sorority, presi
dium for consideration,
Union building.
of Chi Delta Phi,
and action on all that relates to the dent of the Student Union board, a
Official clnb . . .
people of Ken dent
of physical education majors social welfare of the
member of SuKy, a former member
will meet at S p.m. Tuesday in the tucky.
of Cwens, and former president of


Guest Ed:!oria! Stresses
UK'S Limitation Problem

10, 1944




Memhers Chosen
By UK Committee




Annual Dance


Begins At 9 p.m.
In Union Building

By !sry Lillian Davis
As the climax to a week of girl- dates-boar.d general
affairs on the cair.pus, the annual
Sadie Hawiur.5' costume dance will
be held from 3 to 12 tomorrow
night In the ballroom of the Union
Daisy Mae of 1344 will be chosen.
and additional prices will be award
ed to the best dr5sed Lil' Abner.
Mammy Yocum. Hairies3 Joe. and

Our Faces
Are Red.'.'

Er-eki- ne




Pal-mo- re

Former Student

Party Planned


Freshman Talent


Sweater Swing
For Tonight







Drill Team
Will Parade




eA Running Fellas!
UK Queen To Be Presented
At Dance After Big Game
SUB Sponsors
will be presented


a formal dance

ginia football game, from 9 to 13
midnight, November 18, in the Blue-graroom of the Union building.
Music for the dance, which is being
sponsored by the Student Union
board, will be furnished by the Kentucky Knights.
Admission Fee
Admission will be 75c for men
and women will be admitted upon
presentation of their Union hostess
50 entries from
various campus organizations will
compete in the contest to be held
at 7:45 p.m., Tuesday in Memorial
hall. After the queen and her attendants have been c hot en. the
three women receiving the next
highest number- of votes will- - be
given honorable mention.
Select Judges
A kentucklan committee
posed, of .June Baker, editor; Merl
Baker, managing editor; and Jean
Crabb and Eleanor Bach, business
will choose the five
Judges who will select the queen.
Names of the Judges and contestants will be published after the




non-fraterni- ty

non-soror- ity


















5 p.m. today

in Room 205


to SuKy officers.
Tickets for the cance will be on
sale this afternoon and tomorrow
morning at the SuKy booth in the
Great hall of the Union. The price
will be 50c.
Judges for the best ccstumes wi3
be Dean L. J. Horlacher. Mrs. Dorothy Evans, Mrs. Elizabeth Moores.
Mr. Victor R. Portmann. and Mr.
and Mrs. Duane Van Horn.
Chaperones are Dr. and Mrs. H. L.
Donovan, Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes,
Miss Jane Haselden, Dr. and Mt3.
Leo Chamberlain, Dr. and Mrs. T.
T. Jones. Sir. and Mrs. Frank D.
Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Bemie
Shively, Mr. and Mrs Adolph Rupp.
MT: and Mr3. A. D Kirwan. and
Mr. and Mr3. C. W. Hackensmith.
Charleen Burris. Claudine Gibson. Marian Yates, Betty Ann
Brauer, Nancy Adams and Mary
Lillian Davis are in charge of the

War veterans should not be segregated from the regular student body,
and dormitories housing 1.600 additional students should be constructed "as soon as possible" after the
planwar, the University's post-wning committee has recommended
mimeographed report
in a
to be submitted to the faculty at
its meeting Monday afternoon.
Other recommendations include:
1. That fraternities be permitted
to reopen only under closest supervision of University authorities.
2. That major revisions in subject matter and teaching method
are essential
"At present It does not seem
either necessary, sc. feasible, to segre
gate veterans from the other mem
bership of the student body, either
socially or for the purpose of Instruction," the report said. "Ultimately, however, it might appear
desirable to organize special classes




the Union building,


Stanley Addresses
ASTP, Students
Mr. A. O. Stanley of Washington.
C. will address the AST men
on the campus ar.d students in cer- Uin classes 0, 3clal 5tudi.3 at
a.m. today in Memorial halL
ho with his wife
Mr. Stanley,
is a guest cf Dr and Mrs. H. L.
Donovan, is an alumnus of the University, and a former governor cf
Kentucky. He was United States



senator from





Dr. Leo M. Chamberlain, University dean and registrar and chairplanning com- man of the post-wynlAinH that thft twn Ttpw
dormitories to house 600 studenU
would be started as soon as priorities
can be procured
Predicting that a few years after
the war a student body of approximately 5.000 will be enrolled, the
committee described "the difficult
economic, social and political problems that lie ahead as a major
challenge to the University."
The committee is convinced, the
report said, "that major revisions
in subject matter and in teaching

Ey ihirley Miister
Question : What are yaa ioias t
svan Sadie Hawkin 3
! do to catch a
Pau!in OcMbfs, Ed., freshman:
First 111 try mv charms; if that
doesn't w?ri I'll try a Eershey
chocolate bar
Rera Ingram, Ag , sophomore:
I've waxed my sSoes and now I'm
Toni Efaaty, A 4 3, Junior: Set
out a booby trap
Irene Diektni. Ei, Junior: Hcg-ti- e
Bety Sue 3roM, Ait 5, freshman:
method are essential The char- The man I " ant to ca'ch is too far
acter of the former can be best de- away! So I'll just wa.t.
LoU SH'kes, AX-3-,
nned by experts in each field. A
few examples lifted from the cur- Where 3 the man'
Doek!e Kirk. .415, sophomnte:
rent literature are suggestive.
I'm going to set up a bear trap.
"A. In history, geography, govBetty Waltmin, Ag., junior: Get
ernment and economics courses,
more emphasis on International a loan from tlie finance company
and a package of cigarettes.
problems will be needed.
Jnno Eaker,
B. In the humanities. Increased
stress will need to be placed on going to put car lasso club in action.
EUen O anr.on, AX 5, senior: I'll
the culture of Latin America, Rustrip him ar.d treat him iouh (ti:ey
sia, Africa and the Orient.
"C. The social science, industrial, love itn
Eleanor Bennttt, AXS, sophoeducation and agricultural courses
will have to take account of new more: It doesn't matter, he's alIssues of policy growing out of the ready ca"i'nt
Bettv Lie Fknhmis, A4S, Junwar and will require that problems
be attacked In the light of existing ior: My man is pretty safe this
wartime redistribution of resources." year. I shall have a hard time running doxn to Eastabcga, Ala. to
As To Fraternities
Praising social fraternities and catch him.
Edith Conant. Eng., senior: Hit
sororities for their contribution to
"fellowship and congeniality." the him over the head with my slide
(Continued en Pas Three)

Being Organized



Committee Plans
New Dormitories



Officials Club


With reference to permanent living quarters, the report urged that
"two new dormitories, one for men
and one for women, each to house
300 students, should be constructed
as soon as possible," and further
construction of dormitories for the
"housing of an additional 1,000 students should be undertaken as soon
as funds are available."





... ...


wr ,

Horlacher Speaks


Members of social welfare groups Alpha Lambda Delta.
Women's gym.
of several states, as well as KenHonae committee
First lieutenant, Nancy Taylor,
. , . will meet at 5 pjn. Monday in tucky, are attending the conference junior, who is a member of Alpha
toRoom 205 of the Union building. which began Thursday end ends
Gamma Delta sorority, member of
Independents can meeting
the Student Union board, a mem
Dr. Harry Best, professor of soci- ber of Chi Delta Phi, active in
. . . at t:45 p.m. Wednesday for all
ology, spoke on "Case Work with the Guignol, and a former member of
Blind" at the Friday mming ses Cwens.
sion hi the CMc room of the Phoe- - j Second lieutenant, Maureen Tay
Philosophy erab
lor, a Junior, rush chairman of the
. . . will meet at 7:30 pjn. Monday nix hotel.
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, member
in Room 10S of Frazee hall.
of the Kentucklan staff, a member
Dateh Lonch clnb . . .
of the University radio studios staff,
. . . will meet at noon today in
and a member of the Spanish club.
Football room of the Union
Sergeant. Esther Nevitt, a Junior,
who is a member of the Alpha Gam
An Officials' club is being organDance committee
Physical Education ma- ma Delta sorority, president of the
. . . will meet at 4 pjn. Tuesday In ized for all
jors who are Interested In obtaining German club, a member of the
the Union building.
practical experience In officiating at French club, a member of SuKy,
Freshman clnb
and a former member of Cwens
. . . will meet at 6:33 Tuesday In games.
Pat Shely, who is in charge of the and Alpha Lambda Delta.
Music room of the Union buildthe
Sergeant, Betty Haynes, a sopho
organization of the club, has aning.
. . . nounced that the first meeting will more, who is a member of the Alpha
Kentackian Indivtdaal picture
. . . must be made at Lafayetts be held at 5 p.m. Tuesday in the Gamma Delta sorority, a member
of the YWCA.
c? Ts.'i F,g'"i?,


the characters.
All soldiers stationed at the University will be given free tickets,
and If they wish, may be auctioned
off to the highest female bidder as
her date for the evening, as will
be the men students who are sta?
and agreeable. Girls may want to
rob their pigs? banks for the auction, fcr the proceeds will be donated to the Athlet e Alumni association for a foo'ball plaque to
honor University athletes.
"Tryou's" for GuKy. which U
sponsoring Sadies week, win do
.dressed as anv of the members of
'Available Jones' family, and must
wear larje sigr.s around their necks
to indicate who they are. They
must attend a very important meet

for veterans.'
"In view of the benefits from the
Federal government the University
does not feel obligated to furnish
Prof. L. J. Horlacher, of the Col- veterans free rooming facilities or
lege of Agriculture will speak Thurs- special privileges not afforded the
day night to the annual meeting of general student body. Many other
the Garrard Calf club and the Ro- students do not have adequate
tary club in Lancaster. The subject means tor meir eaucauon ana it
of his speech is, "Food Production would seem undesirable to handiin the Countries We Have
cap them further by giving preference to those who have been already
liberally provided for by the gov-




IPost-Wa- r

Dance For Union





Judging will be at 10:30. and will
be based on physical resemblance,
costume, and behavior typical of





dlflcers are: Esther Nevitt; sergeant; ixiaureen layior, iaiu lieutenant;
lo miit. tnenew
Marian Yats, certain; Nenry Taylor.. 1st I'eurer.art ; ena setty Hiyrtes, serge?


* The Kernel Editorial Page






Managing Editor
News Editor
Sports Editor
Mary Liiiian Davis
Society Editor
Margaret Ji i ia Wh arton . . . Business Manager
Circulation Manager
Marcia Draddy
Mary I anf Dorsfy . .Assistant Managing Editor


r.terd at the Port Office t Lrxliifton, Kentucky,
tec.i J cues msner under the Art oi Mr, h S, lein
Kentucky murcoiicgi.te press Assocunon


Doris Singleton
Mii drfd Ixint,

Lvxington Board of commnoe
Kentucky press Association
National Editorial Association




Ode to Mayhem




NOVEMBER 10, 1944





Denmsn. Betty Lee Fleishman, Catherine
ehlrley Melter. Frances Keller, Dora Lee Robertson,
Mitchell, Martha Yates. William
Laura Headley. Edna Crawford, Marjorle Wyant,
Hagan, Mary Louise Patton. Jane Hunt Clark, Patsy
Jane Hammersley. Frances Jenkins, Maud Keller,
Jones. Carol Ranch, Martha Jones, Rcihard Lowe,

aeTS 1.4wr:


rom batumai.



CifV i'O lutf
U9ailgCI IIVCtiarv.



,,.i . win

ktruwm N.
Nl tWK




One Quarter


By Don I.ail
Your columnist received a book
yesterday from one of the elite of
McVey hall, the title of which was
"How to Lose. Friends and Alienate
People" by B.C.P. and dedicated by
arflclet end co7amf are to be considered the
her. It is a remarkable development
opinions of the writert themsehs, and do net neressnrin
reflect the opinion of The Kernel.
of a certain character of campus
The first, and last chapters are
pure excerpts from her real life: If
we are to approach the problem
objectively perhaps we might find a
candidate for the Life Boy fog horn
should le trying to help rather than injure the or of a member of the
club. But to return a favor of givuniversiiy. .
ing literature away to those whom
21. 1011
we suggest and are forRithmnnd Daily Register,
warding a copy of "The Taming of
the Shrew," which In this case is
the biography of a UK woman. The
shew just shows to go you that you
can't tell whom you are talking to
these days. Other suggested books
The Scotch twinkle in his eye could have a are:
1. I Married A Witch.
loi to do with it; in fact it might even be the
2. You're Judged By The Friends
way he arches' his evebrow and Ikxhiis out your
You Keep.
last name as he tomes into the classroom or
3. It Ain't Necessarily Human.





Olje Year


A Kentuckian Speaks
wliili .ire lfin

We vfgK'i

tfiort to embarrass President Donovan and
li reditahly upon the Board of Trustees,
liaises have ieen brought iliat there lias not
l t ii
oniliane vith llie law in handling of.
all the university's funds. This is untrue. The
university lias arted proxrly and legally as it
has lttained in I.exington hanks nionev which
Kpiestiued gilts'instead f nulling it into'
oilier funds.
treasury as is required
ion Kil.lTiO of the revised Kennuky
leads: "It (the nnivcisiiv's iMiaid of
inav reteive, hohl and administer on
ol the university, subject to the eonditions
aiiadied, all revenues accruing' from endowments, appropriations, allotments, grants or
and all tvjxs of rocrtv."
I hat is law which is as plain as it an le
in the English language. Yet those who
seek to
nienilxrs of the university
M:ili. in the face of a state statute so lear that
tilth one K)ssihle construction (an he placed on
it, !l.iige that the university has liccn "defiantly
flaunt ing the law."
The people of Kentucky should not le misled bv those who attempt to undermine the
university. President Donovan is a man of high
iniegiiiv. He is an able adiniiiisiiator, and is
making a splendid president of the university.
He is pioviding wise leadership in a critical
peiiod. He is entitled to the onfideiite of the
people ol Kentucky in whose seivice his useful'
lile has
coiisii ik t ivt Iv xjk nded in the
of education.
As an alumnus of the university ve deplore
the destructive efforts of those who seek to dis-We
i edit the leadership at the universiiy.
ii late l he executive commit tec of the Alumni
Assotiaiion that it recently expressed confidence
in "those w hose duties are being made more diffi- uli liv leprehensible action ol intliv iduals who





niaylx it's jusi the plain honest reason that Dr.
E." F. Farquhar's English students get a good
sound interpretation of life, that automatically
puts his (lasses in ihe very highest per cent of
University favorites. It's true that no one makes
a habit of "cutting" his courses.
That's why two weeks ago when Dr. Farquhar
was taken to the hospital with a cerebral hemorrhage his (lasses experienced a loss probably
never before felt so strongly among (ollege men
and women.
It had been an inspiration to listen to his
theory of comedy, to relive the characters of
Shakespeare all over again, to regain new knowledge on the literature of the Bible, and to understand his philosophy of laughter, which was
"belter stuff than you could read in books."
Perhaps when he introduced the law of
which concedes that no matter
what vou have lieen, or w ill be, the world only
recognizes what you are today he didn't realize
that il could lx applied directly to him. He has
taught many of our fathers, yet Dr. Farquhar's
youthful personality and his ability to remain
a "contemporary" with his students places him
on a level few professors are able to attain.
The reports that he will not teach this quarter and that he may not resume classes until
next vear are disapxinting, but we an join
others in hoping for his speedy recovery so that
he will soon be back displaying his sharp wit
once again.



le-li.i- ll

lx-c- n





Dr. Farquhar Is Still
Missed By English Classes





put their spherical brain encasements together and have come to
the following conclusion:
clothes of student intellect need
sending to the launHry. In other
words professors have agreed that
student interest in classes is on
the decline.

be subtle) and fast horses. We have
dated the women, consumed the
bevereges, but who, may I ask, has
ridden the horses? This Is an appeal to you who have horses. How
about inviting some of these
Texas AST men to enjoy the
propbenfits 6f your

By Adele Denman

I. Speaking with a realization of
t.':e theory that originality is only
undetected plagerism. I should like
duplicate a gripe that appeared
in ' Pour Bits" column in the Herald
in.) long alio. We live in a state that
is famous for its beautiful women. erty?
we must
gidKl alcoholic bevereges,
2. Our illustrious

bow-legg- ed




More classes have been cut, more
E's are being made, and the circles
under the student eyes have taken
on a darker hue. Ah yes, they are
justified, but they would be sorry if
we followed their instructions to the
letter: three hours a day for study
for each class, providing for four
classes, which equals twelve hours;
at least four hours a day for classes,
one hour for thinking up new ways
to please professors, five hours for
sleep, and at least two hours going
to the library. That leaves no time
to eat, dress, participate in campus
activities, speak to pepte and be
friendly, think of men and sex,
commune with nature, or other essentials that life on this earth demands.
God and our faculty should get
together. Their policies seem a wee
bit inconsistent.
3. The students this week have
decided that they like Mrs. Crutch-- .
er of the Union desk. Dr. Plummet-o- f


Taxicabs! Phone 8200


the Journalism department, and
the members of the English department collectively. Mrs. Crutcher
tells us what we want to know. Dr