xt7fbg2h7z2z https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7fbg2h7z2z/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19461025  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October 25, 1946 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 25, 1946 1946 2013 true xt7fbg2h7z2z section xt7fbg2h7z2z Desi uopy Mvanaoie

The Kentucky ECernei

Start A'Runnin', Men
liy Clmtlcs Y hairy
man there tonics a lime when
Oihc in i lie lilc of
. . . (uu'p) lot's late i(, men. Sailie Hawkins tlay is jit 13 days,
10 hours, (i iiiiiHiies, and 'J3 misei able seconds away.
din'l you leel it sneakin' nj on you kinda slow and so
Ain't you notited how the winimeii tu this here
i
tampUN is lx;iiiniii' 10 at i all smug and contented like the
Kohes when the Wolf Clal's jisl tossed 'em a tasty hoomin
bein'? Don't you know they've aheatly Ihiiii to practise up
on luiiuin' and thasin'?
Gals nowadays 'sleail of t hewi'ii' the fat about t lollies and
new ways to twist heir hair 'round their haids brags mostly
alxMit how last ihe tan do the huniieit vaid dash and broad
jums and liee-- t limbiu. W'hith aiu'l toulusin' (now thai
I HE day is so close) or amusiu' cither.
Nome females (no doubt upjKTt lass women who didn't
tattli ti wil their men in past rates) has staked out tlaims
for bcartrap sites in llolanital (aniens. Available Jones,
salesman in the Campus llook F.iiiimh ium,
that he
lias been swatnK'd wil advance orders lor rope, baling wire,
blackjacks, and hloroloi m.
Anything gK-- slaniu' November 8th, the (groan) eve of
Sadie Hawkins Day. All the (sob) festivities will end Saturday night wif the sigh) big shindig that Keys and SuKy is
putiiu' on in the Student Union ballroom, jisl lor that night,
men, don't you think that Unnecessary Hall would be a
lox-- r and littiu' name for the plate?
All (sob) that we tan tlo is get in tiainiif, try to locate
some good hidiif plates, and Iiojk' lor tlic best. Meanwhile
I'll look up the (ugh) ollishul Sadie Hawkins Rules n'
and haxe tin writ here in next week's Kernel.
t'M-i-

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

VOLUME XXXV II

Z246

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1916

ret-like- ?

C
i
opagnuuio if., j
rieaas
Campus Drive
The Community
drive
on the campus will get under way
next Friday with a dance in Blue-graroom of the Student Union
building .according to Vincent Spag-nuolUK chairman.
The campaign will be officially
opened by an announcement in The
Kernel and will run for a week
until The Kernel of November 8.
Charlie Mack and his orchestra
will furnish . music for the dance,
scheduled to begin at 8 p.m., Spag-nuosaid.
Jerry Eastman has been appointed executive secretary of the drive.
Dorothy Titsworth will serve as
women's section leader, and Jim
Crowley will lead the men's section.
Division leaders under Miss
and Crowley are:
Martha Rich, residence halls;
Anne BiggcrstafT, town girls; Sue
Warren,
residence
units; Gwen
Petrey, commuters; and Angela
Meisch, sororities.
James Welch, fraternities; Joel
Ungeileider, veterans quarters; Hars,
old Fricdly. town boys; John
commuters; and Jack Fenton,
residence halls.
Four committee chairmen already
selected, Spagnuolo said .are: Stuart Cohen, publicity: Harold Lindsay, dance; Ralph McCracken, special gilts; and Ben Street, speakers
bureau.
An effort is being made to organize
the entire campus for the drive.
Spagnuolo stated.
Chest-US-

O

o,

s

lo

Reg-oolatio-

Tits-wor-

Cats Fly To Meet

Bama Crimson Tide

Ang-geli-

passive, and kicking for three yean.
has now added running to his repertoire. Against Tennessee last week
he completed 16 of 37 heaves for
157 yards, handled the ball 59 times.
Ted Cook, long noted for his defensive play at left end. caught four of
these tosses. Cook was injured
slightly, may not be ready Saturday.
Johnny August, alternate fullback
and Fred Grant, half, were also hurt,
but should be available.
Injuries present less of
problem to Coach Bryant this week than
formerly, as all 'Cats except Leo
possibly
Yarutis and Jack Fan-is- .
Len Preston, 8 re in good shape. No,i
Photographing 8nd advance sales
Kentuckians were hurt against Van- cy. T.nerei been a minimum of for the Kentuckian. University
rough work In practice this week yearbook, will continue through
to avoid any muscular trouble be- Friday, November 1, Tommy GLsh.
fore meeting the Tide. Coacl) Bryant, editor, announced today. No ingave the boys a rest Monday, de- dividual pictures or sales will be
claring that they deserved it by made after that date.
Pictures are being made in the
their hard work against Vandy and
of McVey hall, in the
Georgia. Blocking, only weak '156int
against the Commodores, has been Kernel offices. The office is open
emphasized, and precision in exe- daily from 9:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
All freshmen and sophomores who
cuting plays.
are members of fraternities and
Remember 1922?
campus organor
Saturday's clash will be the twenty sororities usingother
izations
individual pictures
fifth between Kentucky and Ala- on their pages in the yearbook must
bama, the Wildcats have won only have one
taken any day next week.
once
in 1922 in that long No alphabetical schedule will be
.
series, tied the Tide 7 in 1939. In followed.
Absolutely no pictures
13 years of Southeastern play "Bama
will be taken at the studios of the
has won 55. lost 13 and tied six to photographer.
top all league teams. Coach Thomas
Because of the shortages in paper
has an overall record of 91 wins, 17 and other supplies necessary
in
losses and seven ties at the 'Cap- - the production of a yearbook, only
stone for the best collegiate mentor a very limited number of copies
mark anywhere.
can be printed this year. Advance
He has taken three teams to the orders for those copies for freshRose Bowl, one each to the Sugar, men, sophomores, and juniors are
Cotton and Orange Bowls. Last year now being taken in the Kernel
his boys ran over Kentucky,
offices. No sales will be made
Kentucky's plane trip should end through fraternities and sororities.
Most of the copies printed are
about noon, giving the 'Cats time
for a workout this afternoon. The being reserved for seniors, who reentourage will return Sunday, arriv- ceive their copy as part of the
ing around noon. Over 600 tickets graduation fee charged by the Unihave been sold to Wildcat supporters versity.
Juniors and seniors who have
who will go to Montgomery; for
those unable to make the trip WHAS not had their pictures taken must
ill carry a
beginning come in during the next week.
at 1:45 CST. George Walsh, veteran
sportscaster, will be at the mike,
Probable lineups:
Enlisted personnel who were forKENTUCKY
ALABAMA
Pn.
1,
Hrnslpy
Cook merly
'.
attached to aviation units
LT
Willi
Whit lev
LG
Rrowninff
Wozntftk of the Navy and Marine Air Corps
C
hodcniyre
Mancha now have the opportunity to sup-. K1
Haas
Richeson
e m e n t their present incomes,
RT
Griffin
Flowers,
w. Jones
RT ....
Cain whether under the GI bill or hold,
Blmida
Ql
Self
IX
Cutchin
Gilmer ing a regular job, by attending two
Plielpa
Tew drill periods a month, in conjuncR'i ..
Hodges
FB
Rennard
tion with a Navy Air reserve base,
being formed in Louisville.
Former aircrewmen and aviation
ratings are eligible for flight time
and flight pay and all are eligible
for advancement
in rating, longevity pay. and hospitalization.
Interested persons may write to
ber of applications that qualified Thomas R. Gregory. Box 2477, Unipersons may submit." Dr. White versity Station, Lexington,
Kenexplained, "but the University is al- tucky, for further information.
lowed to certify only one applicant
to the state selection committee to
compete against other studens for
final selection to one of the 48 available scholarships Piloted to this
WBKV. the University nocountry.
educational FM
"The University is only one part ncommercial, received a
station, has
letter
of the pattern. States of the Union
from Johnnie V. Meier of Dalare grouped into eight districts of
las. Texas, stating that he lissix states each for the purpose of
tened to three programs from
making these appointments. There
this station with good quality
is a competition every year in every
and reasonably good strength on
state. In each there is a committee
the night of October 16.
of selection which may nominate
three candidates to appear before
This is considered remarkable
the district committee. Each district since WBKY is at present opercommittee then selects from the
ating on a power of 500 watts
not
18 candidates so nominated
antenna,
with a
more than six men mho will rep-sesituated approximately 100 feet
their states as Rhodes
above ground.
.!ioUrs at Oxford, according to
(Continued on Page Two)

Kyian Photos,
Sales Continue

j

among others. In night appearances
thus far. Mississippi. Cincinnati and
Vavier have not found it too interesting from their viewpoint Georgia like it a bit better. The Blue
players had learned their roles well
by last Saturday when Vanderbilt
attended in the only matinee to
date.

21.MW T See Game
So Bryant and his boys, though
definite underdogs, could do something more than provide 60 minutes
or football for the 21.000 who will
crowd Crampton Bowl. Long dominant In Southeaster nplay and vanning other league teams in
records, the Tide lost little prestige
in boning to Tennessee.
last
Saturday. Catching them on the rebound, gives the 'Cats no advantage. Prior to the Vol clash. "Bama
had won close one sagainst Tulane
and South Carolina, had romped
over Furman.
TVj
Gilmer tft
If ft half and Vaughn Mancha at
center, will be in the starting lineup. On the team's
roster
are 30 lettermen.
indicates the
depth of material. Twenty two re- turn from last season, when the
Tide went undefeated in 10 tests,
including the New Year's day conquest of Southern California in the
Rose Bowl.
About 'Bama's Gilmer
Gilmer is one of the country's
most publicized backs, and rightly
, far he had done most of 'Bama't

.

7-- 0,

7--

j

j

all-ti-

12-- 0.

60-1- 9.

play-by-pla- y,

an

Navy, Marine Airmen

i

'

i

pi

Applications For Rhodes
Scholarship Elections Due
Elections to Rhodes scholarships,
suspended since 1939, will be returned this year and applications
re now being taken for the selection of one student who will be certified by the University of Kentucky, Dr. M. M. White, associate
riean of the College of Arts and
Sciences and UK selection committee chairman announced
Thursday.

Traditionally recognized as one of
tlie highest scholastic honors attainable, Rhodes scholarships were
established by the will of Cecil John
Rhodes. English administrator in
South Africa in the form of a trust
lund to be administered by a group
of trustees.
Elections are normally

made

an-

nually according to a fixed quota
for a term of two years and the
are tenable at the Uni- '

versity of Oxford in England.
"There is no limit to the

nuiu--

.

th

Texas Pickup

single-eleme-

nt

nt

'

'

J
1

,

(mm;

""""

ir
i

""W ' S

V

spectively.
The dance is being directed by
the club's social committee, headed
by Vince Spagnuolo.

Festival
Planned
First Since42
Ago

Vincent Spagnuolo

Sweater Swings
Every Thursday
Informal "sweater swings" will be
held every Thursday night. 6:15 to
8:15, in the Student Union Ballroom,
announced Mrs. John Evans. Union
.social director.
The first dance, using a football
theme, took place Thursday, October 24. Money for the orchestra, a
Bob B'eidt combo, was given by Mr.
Howard Hall, Mrs. Evans said.
"Although orchestras will be obtained as often as possible, music
will usually be furnished by public
address syf':m. There is no charge
and everyone is invited." he added.
Dance arrangements are made by
the House Committee, of which
Mary Lou Witherspoon is chairman.

National Secretary

Plans for the College of Agriculture's first fall festival since
1942 are now underway under the
sponsorship of Block and Bridle.
The "Ag College King and Queen,"
plus two attendants for the queen
and two knights for the king, will
be elected October 29. according to
Jim Welch. Block and Bridle president, and their crowning will be
a climax of the festival, which is
set for the week-en- d
of November
22

and

g,

Speaks To ODK
At Fall Banquet

23.

The program for the festival includes showmanship,
dairy and
fat stock events, and educational
exhibits by most departments of
the college, as well as the home
economics college. Stunts by Block
and Bridle pledges, door prizes, and
corn-huskin- g,

and

contests will be
highlights of the show. One of
the featured events, Welch announced, is to be a rodeo in which
various professors
will ride fat
steers.
Livestock will be exhibited by the
University judging team, composed
of the five top men in the advanced
livestock judging class. These men,
all upperclassmen majoring in animal husbandry, are listed by Professor R. W. Pifer as follows: W.
B. Cropper, Lexington; E. L. Kar-ricSalt Lick; R. S. Koch, Cincinnati; C. M. Thompson. Stark;
and Patch Woolfclk, Brandenburg.
J. J. Scott of Brandenburg will
serve as alternate. The team will
compete with other college Judging
teams at the Kansas City Livestock
Exposition Saturday, at the international show In Chicago, and in
December at the "Heart of Dixie"
hereford event in Memphis.
The festival is open to the general public. A small charge will
be made, according to Dr. W. P.
Garrigus, Block and Bridle sponsor, to support the livestock judging team.
horse-harnessi-

Dr. Robert W. Bishop, dean of
men at the University of Cincinnati, and national executive secre.
tary of Omicron Delta Kappa,
national men's leadership honorary,
spoke Wednesday night at Nu circle of ODK's reunion banquet which
was held at the Lafayette hotel.
The title of Dr. Bishop's address
was, "The Role of ODK on the
American college campus." Also on
the program were Dr. Frank L.
McVey, president emeritus of the
University, who spoke of the early
days of ODK on the campus, and
Jim Crowley, an ODK active, who
spoke of ODK functions during the
war.
Dean M. M. White of the College
of Arts and Sciences was
and Ed Barnes was in
charge of arrangements for the
banquet.
toast-mast-

Independent Dance

k,

The Independent Party will entertain with a dance tonight at 7
o'clock for new members in the
Chemical Society
Card room of the SUB.
People from the audience will be Elects Officers
chosen to do impromptu stunts.
The student affiliate of the AmerAbraham is the committee
ican Chemical Society elected the
chairman in charge of recreation. following officers at its last meeting:
Harold Southwood and Athena Yon-keMose Baston, Georgetown, presiare in charge of arrangements.
dent; Carolyn McMeekin. Lexington, vice president; and Tillie WalkEd-wi-

rs

CAP Meeting

er, Lexington, secretary.

students who are
Officers
members of the Civil Air Patrol are
Newly elected officers of the Unirequested to attend a special meeting Monday at 8 p.m. in the City versity Student Bar Association are:
y David Francis,
president: Frank C.
HalL Plans for the coming
Air Forces show will be dis- Spears, secretary: and Bunyan S.
cussed, and it is necesary for all Henry, vice president; Wanda Lee
Wilson, treasurer.
CAP member to be present.
All University

Student Bar

CAP-Arm-

Guignol Season
Opens November 18

x

4

"The Late George
Apley" Is Play

A Hallowe'en cance sponsored by
the University Veteran's club will
be held in the Blucgrass room of
the Student Union building at eight
o'clock, tomorrow night. Tickets for
the event may be purchased in the
lobby of the Union from 11 until
5 today in the office of the Veterans' club tomorrow, and at the
door during the dance.
Music for the dance will be furnished by Charlie Mack and his
is
band, and admission
$1.50, stag or couple.
The dance is scheduled as an
optional costume ball, but prizes
of two white shirts and two pair
of nylon hose will be awarded the
best male and female costumes, re-

ss

ixits

Though Coach Paul has grinned.
"Ww'll have lots of fun on the trip."
Kentucky followers know he has
more In mind than a flight southward where his Wildcats try for
thrir fifth win in six tries against
Alabama's Southeastern and Rose
Bowl champion In Montomery's
Crampton Bowl Saturday. The team
leaves In two chartered planes from
Lexington airport at 9:30 this morning, the first time a UK football
team has even been flown to a
pame.
Not only is the "Bear" the last
fellow we know who would concede
defeat, but ho also would like to
show Prank Thomas. 'Bama head
man.
few things he has learned
since wearing the Crimson himself
over a decade ago. then assisting
Thomas for four years. The 'Cats
are to see an aerial show featuring
the Tide's Harry Gilmer, but Bryant
has a pigskin production of his own
Wiling Phil Cutchin. "Dopey" Phelps.
"Wah-Wah- "
Jones and Wash Serini

Masked Dance
Sponsored By
Veterans Cluh

Community Chest
Compaign Planned

NUMBER 5

UK Graduate

Guignol, the University's
little
theatre, will open its one hundred
production November 18.
The play is The Late George Apley, by George S. Kaufman and
John Marquand.
The director.
Frank Fowler, returned this year
from two years' work at Columbia
university.
The cast of Apley is divided into
two generations,
the older three
sets of husbands and wives, and the
younger, their children and friends.
Cast in the older generation are
Ed
(veteran Guignol townspeople
Mills, Dunster Pettit, Jane Ratch-- i
ford, and one newcomer to the
Dabney George.
j theatre,
The younger generation are all
University students, and the men.
all veterans.
The cast: George Apley. Ed
Mills; Catherine Apley. Dunster
Pettit; Roger Newcombe. Frank
Johnson; Amelia Newcombe. Dabney George;
Jane Willing. Jane
Ratchford; Horatio Willing, James
Snyder.
Apley,
Eleanor
Joan Rehm;
John Apley, Jack Fenton; Agnes
Willing, Marjorie VanArsdale; Howard Boulder, Douglas Hancock.
fifty-fir-

Robert

Kuhlman

I

Kulnian Sings
In Musicale

Robert Kuhlman, baritone soloist
cn the University's music staff, will
be featured on the second program
of the Sunday Afternoon Musicale
series in Memorial hall Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Dr. Alexander
Capurso, head of the music department, announced yesterday.
The concert hours are open to the
public without admission charge on
Sundays throughout the fall and
winter quarters. Dr. Capurso explained. A series of 14 programs has
been arranged for presentation dur- 239
ing the series, now in its 18th consecutive year .The next number on
the series will be a recital by Mar-jorUniversity
students eligible to
Garrigue, pianist with the Cinvote in the coming congressional
College of Music, on Sunday,
cinnati
electirns filled out a total of 239
Nov. 10.
applications for absentee ballots on
Monday and Tuesday of this week.
Keys-SuK- y
A booth was set up in the Union
building where those students who
planned to be away from their
John Crockett, president of Keys, home counties at election time
sophomore, men's leadership fra- could secure applications to mail
ternity, this week announced the to their home county clerks for abappointment of six committees for sentee ballots. The program is
by the Student Governthe Sadie Hawkins dance, jointly
sponsored this year by Keys and ment Association, the University
SuKy, University pep organization. Veterans Club, and the campus
The contest committee will be League of Women Voters.
made up of Crockett and Betty Rhea
Student representatives of DemoPhoads; the arrangements commit- cratic. Republican and Independent
tee: Robert Puryear, Buddy Thur-mainterests were present to offer any
and Nancy Potts; the campus assistance the students needed, and
publicity committee: Charles Wha-lethere were three notary publics to
Joe Miller, Tillie Walker, and notarize the applications.
Bill Laslie.
The tickets committee: Betty Sue
Scott, Frances Horlacher, John McLaughlin, and James Hodgetts; state
publicity committee: Bill John Hol-mand Joe Miller; and the decTommy Carroll and Hoeue
orations committee. Frances Fannwil represnt John Y.
er, Nancy Potts, Bob Ingram, and Brown and John S. Cooper respecJoe Mathews.
tively at the League of Women VotAll committee members are re- ers meeting Monday. 4 p.m.. Music
quested to attend a meeting on room. Each will give a fifteen min- Monday at 5 p.m. in room 20G of ute
speech and after- the Union building.
wards the Iloor will be open for ais- cussion.
This meeting is in preparation for
the "r"x;k election" to be sponsored
WINNERS FOR XAVIER AND
by the League. Thursdav. 9 a.m.. to
VANDY GAMES
5 d. m.. in the Student Union. The
i
SORORITIES:
results of the ooll will be tabulated
1. ZETA TAU ALPHA . . . Joyce
and announced later.

Students File

Fcr Absentee Ballots

ie

Plans
For Sadie Hawkins

n,

y,

Women Voter League
Plans Mock Election

Hock-ensmi- th

j

ODK Box Score

j

Jordan

Mary
Kasscnbrock
3. DELTA DELTA DELTA ....
Helen Hardy
4. ALPHA DELTA PI
Rebecca Perry
FRATERNITIES
1. SAE
Bill Young
2. SIGMA CHI
James C.
2. CHI OMEGA

Thomas
ALPHA GAMMA RHO
Carl Bell
4. PHI KAPPA TAU .... Ju Ju
David
Cuds will be awarded by ODK
to both the winning scrority and
fraternity at the close of the
football season.
3.

Unparalleled Pershing Rifle Company C
Drill Team Starts On Comeback Trail
By Dick Stofer

bers may be on the competing team
nntv frr thp turn vpars in whirh
they are members of the Basic
ROTC course.
Pershing Rifles is not exclusively
devoted to modern military drill.
In years past members of the Advanced ROTC who belong to PR
have formed a Confederate squad.
This group drills at competitions
and parades in the grey uniform
of the Confederate soldier. They
march under the Confederate colors, carrying the old muskets and
bayonets, and using the type movements of the army some eighty
years ago.
Members of the Advanced course
who are interested i n Pershing
Rifles are invited to turn out at 5
Monday, October 28. in Buell Armory. Members of the Basic course
t.
will be invited to a later
try-ou-

Neww01eiMiss"

st

Kampus
Kernels
....

will
LAMP AND CROSS
meet at 7 p.m.. Monday. SUB..
Former members now on campus
are invited to attend.
LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTER3
. . . will meet at 4 p.m.. Monday.
4 p. m. All students are Invited to

attend.

Chancellor
j

The second native Kentuckian
graduate and former faculty mem
ber of the University within two
weeks to be inaugurated as head
of one of the nation's major educational institutions. Dt. John Di-v- is
Williams will be installed as
. L. .
..
:.
A
tuiuiccuut ui mc uuiversuy ui
11

I

T

:

MISSISSIPPI.

On October I. Sarah Gibson
Blanding. 1919 graduate and former
dean of women at UK, became the
sixth (first woman) president of
i Vassar
college, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Dr. Herman L. Donovan, president of the University, will Wve
Wednesday for University of Missis,
sippi. home of the institution
known throughout the nation as
"Ole Miss." to deliver one of the
principal addresses at Inauguration
ceremonies Friday. The title of Dr.
Donovan's address will be "Minor

Statesmanship."

Born in Alexandria. Ky.. December 25. 1902, Dr. Williams received
his bachelor of arts degree from
the University in 1926 and his master's degree from UK in 1930. Columbia university awarded him the
doctor of education degree in
He began his teaching career in
Ky.. in 1923.
California,
From
1923 until 1925. he was principal of
the Southgate, Ky.. elementary
schools: was superintendent of Crab
Orch'i 'd schools from 1926 to 192:
superintendent of Falmouth chonh
from 1928 to 1929; and principal
of Danville high school from 1923
.

to

1934.

During 1934 and i313. Dr. Williams was superintendent of Tennessee Valley Authority schools at
Norris. Tenn. He returned to the
University In 1935 as associate professor of educa"
rrd director of
the University Training school. In
1936. be became professor of education at UK in which position he
served until he assumed duties at
president of Marshal college. Huntington. W.Va., on August 1, 1912.
succeeding Dr. James E. Alien.
As an undergraduate at UK. Dr.
Williams specialized in economics
and business administration, and
graduate work toward his master's
degree consisted chiefly of the studv
of political science and psychology.
He received his doctorate from
Columbia in educational adminis-

tration.
In a statement at the time of
his resignation from Marshall. Dr.
Williams declared that the South
Indicated certain social and educational trends which he felt as a
professional educator offered him
"a distinct challenge."
Dr. Williams Is u:arried and has
one daughter, is a Mason, Rotar-ia- n.
a."d a member of Phi Sima
Kappa social fraterrity.
WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP
at Maxwell
. . Sunday evening
Street Presbyterian church. Supper. 6:30; Evensong, 7:00: Fontm.
7:30. Rev. Thomas C. Rhea. Executive Secretary of Home Mission
will speak on "The Church and
Home Missions." Open to ail university students.
WESTMINSTER
FELLOWSHIP
. . . open house for all University
students, Friday evening at Maxwell Street Presbyterian church.
Haynde
OUTING CLUB
Sunday at 3 o'ejeck. rain or shuie.
50c a person. Ail interested persons mee in front of the Union.
AMERICAN VETERANS COMMITTEE . . . will hold an organizational meeting Monday. October
28. at 7:30 p. m.. in room 127 of the
Union.
FENCING TEAM . . . will lioH
a reorganization! meeting at 5
p. m. Monday in the locker room
of the Men's gym.
YM-Y. . . will meet at 7:15 p m.
in the Y kmnge on Tuesday richt.
There will be a panel discussion
on the Kentucky constitution.
UK CHESS AND CHECKEKfJ
CLUB . . . will meet Tuesday night
at 7:30 in Miller hall. Players ar
requested to bring their boards and.
sets.
PHALANX . . . will meet at the
Colonial bowling lanes at 12 o'clock.
.

....

STRAY GREEKS . . . meet at
pm, Wednesday. SUB. All
stray fraternity members are invited.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB . . . meets
al 7:30 p.m., Monday, room 205.
SUB.
EPISCOPAL HOLY COMMUNWednesday, chapel. SUB.
ION
INDEPENDENT PARTY . . . .
meeting at 6:30 Wednesday in the
SUB.
FRESHMAN CLUB . Twill meet
Tuesday at 7:15 p.m. in room 128
of the SUB. All freshmen are invited.
STUDENT UNION PUBLICITY
COMMITTEE . . . will meet Tuesday at 4 p. m., room 204. SUB.
CENTRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH Tuesda.
you to supper and a
. . . Invites
TAU BETA PI . . will meet at the
lecture by Rev. Leslie R. Smith, engineering building at 5 p.m., Miu-daat 6 p. m. Sunday at the church.
Short and Walnut streets.
OUTING CLUB . . . meets MonBaptist Student Union . . . meet- day in room 205 of the Union building 7 p. m. Friday in room 128 of ing.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA . . meets
the SUB.
PITKIN CLUB . . . will meet at Thursday at 5 p.m.. in room 2i6 of
12 noon. Wednesday.
October 30. the Union.
meet Thursday at 5
KEYS
at Maxwell Street Presbyterian
p.m., in room 2C.5. SUB.
church.
7:30

"Fall In!" With this command. against sucn schools as Ohio State
a small group of Y.liat was, in pre
university. University of Indiana,
war days, the best drill unit in
Perdue,
the nation, began Wednesday the University of Illinois, andhas won
first drill period in three years for the Kentucky drill team
meets
Company C, of the Pershing Rifles. thirteen. In the last ten
C- -l
was defeated only once, and
men, most of whom no longer
These
who placed
have any connection with the Mil- then by Ohio State
eight other
itary department, met to plan the second to Kentucky
meets
reactivation of the organization times. It was at one of these
John J.
which meant so much to them at Ohio, that General Company
Pershing, in presenting
before and during the war.
trophy, called
These former members, who. be- C with the winner's
in the
cause of respect and love for the them the best drill team
drill and nation.
unit, will assist with the
instruction of Senior and Junior The Pershing Rifle Drill team is
members of the ROTC Advanced unique in many ways. It is one
course who are interested in the of the only types of group which
organization, but who do not as devotes so many hours of practise
yet understand in full its purpose to precision movements, the perfection of which is judged in only
and great value to the individual.
Company C of the University of nine minutes of competitive drill.
Kentucky has an paralleled record Another unusual factor is the rapid
Out of fourteen drill competitions turnover of the personnel. Mem

'

...

y.

....

* FrWay, October 25, 1948 '

Tage Two

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
OmCIAL

NXWBFAPXR OF THS UNIVERSITY OF EXNTUC&X

rTBUBHED WTEJXT DURIWO TT
SXCEPT HOLIDAYS OR fcXAWiv

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Assistant

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Itatiwzitiir

Inhlanl ,Vi
.VWi

Nkikhs

Sports
Society

Jamison

f;Kiv

Tom
C.ihu.i: Barki

m.N.V.

Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor
Editor

Business Manager

4d,rrtising Manager

ant eota-- m
an to ha tonHtert ttia
-- B Honed article
epmioat of the wHteri thewitelw. an to not naeauarUa
reject the opinion o The Kernel.

uuouiuriiun Knirzi
M on Quarter

News

SRmitf

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Managing

lUxim Mil ion

Jn?Sf rvice!ac.

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Naiinn,.'."

(rfMAN

Tom Di'Ntav

Kentucky I'rri Axur1allon
Editorial Association

RMinio

R,t,nftx

pAT

t
tb
onin t lrirrtn... tvnitgrky,
natter under the Art of Uatrh I, 17.
imtBKR
Vratoekr IBMreollrgtct Prm AiaoclBtloa
Uitattun Boirt oJ Commero.

Rnterrd

eceoi.d

"TOOL TEAH
I PERIODS

On Tear

lot Boasting,

But Marketing
sessions sales, some must be available

Band in D!xie" will accompany the foot-"Tito
!''nm to Knoxville for the Tennessee game. Pre-- :
uiiirihly the performance will equal lhe one which
v. riven at the Homecoming celebration Saturday.
K

for such a

trip.

!i

The old cry of more school spirit again goes up.
Perhaps the band is the answer. No team in the
Southeastern conference could have better musical
support than the Kentucky Wildcats have been given.

-

The Vanderbilt bon" rani'- - Scr.tULky iuo A'as
-more than i.
a.iu outplayed by the TJni-- v
i
;'y band. Several students have complained that
if Vandy could send a band like that to Kentucky,
Kentucky should be able to send its band
c,n more trips. One trip is not enough.
.

Surely the athletic department or
10
the band to Marquette.
r.m i i impossible now. But with nil
urn: t have been taken in during a
Loth from the ticket sales

To those students who come to The Kernel office to have their pictures taken:
The spiral stairs leading from the
to the basement floor i that's where the post of.
fice is) have their own special code of usage. When
coming down the stairs, the girl comes first, the boy
second. When going up the stairs the boy goes first,
the girl second. The reason is quite apparent to
anyone who makes a mistake. Verbum sapiendem.

StiKy could
A

trip to

Ala-

-I

the money that
record football
and from con- -

Why Vole?
Note: The picture of the
pipe smoking collegiate
i iit w. ii has gone out now; Amer-i.".- n
cc.legians are awakening to
n vr.se of political responsibility.
M:my more college people are void-;than before. To all voters, and
to the new voters, we
,:tm nt this article by Samuel
meal ticket.)
--

STRAIGHT

TALK TO
VOTERS
By Danny Kaye
Pieftv soon, you are going to
we. Three out of five of you will
tx' rrise tliis privilege. The other
twi, according to national statistics, will not. It is to this 40 per
cent of the nation that I want to
tall: now."
Democracy Is a word 'we have
hrard so often, used in so many
that we sometimes forget
exactly what it means. Let's look
it
in the dictionary. Here's what mary elections. A few votes i n
Y'
tor. says:
the primary often control the ren. Government sult 01 the election and political
bosses, aware of this fact, do their
in which the Supreme power
opst to control
the primaries.
is retained by the people and
That's why it's important that we
e rcised . . . through a system
shew up at the polls on primary
o! repiesenlation."
Yes. our government is just what day to guarantee a free election
Lincoln called it: a government of later.
But a voter must be more than
But every time it is
the
lurr :.."! to make a new law or just willing. He must also be
Voting for men about
f'hli.-i- i a new policy it is impossible to ask 130.000.000 American.-iu- r ilmm one knows little or nothing,
their opinions. So we do the whose own political beliefs are but
r.tx: bt'st thing. We elect people 'ppuely understood, is merely voting
vho will represent us. who will blind.
vole as much as possible as we
You can probably name the linewould urselves. These are our
up on your favorite
ball
in Congress and sen- team, or remember the theme songs
ators, governors, state legislators, of a dozen popular bands, but do
snd. at the top of the administra- you knew who are your representive ladder, the President himself. tatives in Congr