xt7ftt4fp198 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7ftt4fp198/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19481022  newspapers sn89058402 English  Copyright is retained by the publisher. http://www.kykernel.com The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, October 22, 1948 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 22, 1948 1948 2013 true xt7ftt4fp198 section xt7ftt4fp198 Best Copy Available

The Kentucky Kernel

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Planned Special Ruled
On Steel Methods Unconstitutional

Notarized Free
At SUB Ticket Booth



Experiment Program
To Serve Industries
By Wallace J. Fox
Researchers in the department of
metallurgical engineering at the
University are planning an investigation of methods for reclaiming
various types of expended steel
foundry sand.
The project is a portion of the expanding program of fundamental
and applied research currently be
ing engaged in by the department to
further serve Kentucky industry.
Contract Being Negotiated
University authorities have an- nounced that a $6000 contract is
being negotiated at the present time
between the Steel Pounders Society
of America and the Kentucky Re- it
search Foundation, a
corporation administering research
nd public service funds allotted to
uie university oy private aonors.
Prof. F. Lewis Orrell. of the metal- -'
lurgical engineering department, has
; been named director of the project.
He will be aided by Norman C.
Howells. graduate assistant of the

Neu-deck- er

and Katherine Barnett, Junior rep


The initial phase of experimenta-- ,
tion will take at least a year.
Program Is Extensive
The program is intended to be extensive enough to include develop- ment of a commercial process for
certain types of sand
used in preparing molds in which
steel castings are poured. Foundry
sand becomes useless for molding
purposes after indefinite periods of
tune depending upon the type of
Although basically cheap, sand is
used in large quantities since its
useful life is short. Two tons of sand
are used for each ton of castings. If
. present experiments are successful
savings ranging from $2 to $6 per
ton may be realized on sand; $4




$12 on castings.

Yearly savings of
should result, university
engineers estimate.
Simple Processes I'sed
Only applications of simple industrial processes have been used so far.
Researchers decline to state the ex- act nature of the process they intend to develop, but the system is
an outgrowth of two years of pre- liminary work on the problem.
This preliminary work reportedly
has developed two possible ways in
which sand may be reclaimed. The
new project will be confined to de- velonine one of these mptharis on m
pilot plant scale as the most effective and economical

UK Law Grads Pass

Kentucky Bar Exams
Eighteen of the 28 law students
who passed the state bar examination given in September were University of Kentucky graduates, the
Court of Appeals announced recently.

Those recommended

Women's residence units recently
elected officers for the current year.
Patterson Hall has elected Frances
Whitten, president; Frances Barnett,
Polly Boteler,
and Beverly
Kay Zeet, social chairand
Jewell Hall has chosen Margaret
Wilson, president; Louise Swinford,
Frances Megowan,
secretary; Bonnie Hamilton, treasurer; Sylvia Smith, social chairman;


for licenses

to practice law are Robert H.
Maxwell Pringle
Prank G. Gilliam. Ben Lee Kessinger
Jr.. Harry B. Miller Jr., Thomas F.
All-phi- n.

Marshall, William S. Riley, Henry M.
Caudill. Walter Clay Cox Jr, Catherine Elizabeth Gillis, John J. Hopkins. Raymond E. Howard, Jennings
Hiram Kearby, James G. Sheehan
Jr, Wanda Lee Spears, Bernard A.
Wells Jr, Eugene S. Wiggins Jr, and
Bunyan S. Wilson Jr.

Boyd HaU Elects
Boyd Hall has elected Ruth Adams,'
president; Nancy Brewer,
Nell Blair, secretary; and
Nancy Gaskin, social chairman.
Hamilton House has elected Marie
Hatcher, house president; Clare
Newton, president; Martha Rout,
vice president; Katherine France,
secretary; Eloise Eubank, treasurer;
Hazel Jo Smith, corresponding secretary; Jean Eubank, social chair
man; Evelyn Hammond, seargant at
arms; and Evelyn Osborne, historian.
Sayre HaU Names Officers
Sayre Hall has elected Leslie Doer-inpresident; Jackie Day, vice
president; Mary Gilbert, secretary;
Dottie Sanford. chaplain; Dufch
Hertlan, song chairman; and Beth
Randall, social chairman.
Lydia Brown House has elected Jo
Ann Vincent, president; Joan Cook,
vice president and secretary; Peggy
Adams, treasurer and social chairman; and Mary Ann Rice and Betty
Compton, council members.
McDowell House his elected Eve
lyn Crawford,
president; Betty
Maxey, vice president; Rachel Johnson, secretary; and Eletha Gillespie,


Kentuckian Queen
Selection Is Set-

The Kentuckian Beauty Queen will
be selected from 29 candidates Nov.
8 at 6:30 p.m. in the Student Union
Ballroom. The elimination contest
will be open to the public with a
twenty cent admission fee.
The queen will be crowned at a
cabaret style dance
sponsored by Lamp and Cross, senior men's honorary. Tinker Baggar-ly'- s
Orchestra will play for the
dance, scheduled Nov. 27 in the Student Union Ballroom.
Sponsors and candidates for the
queen's crown are Alpha Delta Pi,
Jo Ann Marsh and Marianne Poer;
Alpha Gamma Delta, Jane Barnett
and Anna Faye Hooks; Alpha Xi
Delta, Bertha Ann Lutes and Mary
Ann McQuaid; Chi Omega, Patsy
Allen and Elizabeth LaRue; Delta
Delta Delta, Frances White and
Priscilla McVey; Delta Zeta, Nancy
Gallen and Betty Hensley; Kappa
Alpha Theta, Cora Frances Saffell
and Nancy Brewer.
Kappa Delta, Marianna Parker,
Nell Martin; Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Ann Guthrie and Forgy Kirk pa trick;
Zeta Tau Alpha. Ann Simpkins and
Jeanette Blair; Tau Alpha Pi, Anita
Levy; Jewell Hall, Christine Cook;
Patterson Hall, Harriet Russell;
Boyd HaU, Petty Lyon; and Sayre
Hall, Eloise Kirk.

Dr. H. L. Donovan, president of
the University, requested an opinion
after W. C. Boone, general secretary of the Baptist group, asked the
University to grant authority to establish a Bible chair at the Baptist
Student Union under University
The organization proposed to inaugurate four Bible courses to be
taught by a professor selected by the
Baptist executive board and approv- ed by Dr. Donovan and the University deans.
M. B. Holllfield, assistant attorney
Tau Sigma, modern dance socigeneral said the proposal would vi- ety, has pledged seventeen
olate Section 189 of the Kentucky members, Mrs. Revell Estill Shaw,
Constitution and the first and four- director, announced Tuesday.
teenth amendments of the Federal
The official pledging of the new
members will take place Monday
night in Room 206 of the SUB.
Tau Sigma active members selected the new pledges from 60 students who tried out.
The new pledges to Tau Sigma
Boyd R. Keenan, journalism sen- a re Lois Brandon, Phyllis Cliver,
ior, has been elected president of the Mary Hal Cochran, Polly Day, MarBest Band in Dixie, it was announc- guerite Day, Marilyn Kilgus, Caroed this week by Director Frank line Lee. Judith Luigart, Beverly
Newdecker, Beulah Reynolds, MariPrindl.
lyn Roberts, Jean Stephens, MilOther officers include Tinker
v i c p resident; Forrest dred Vance, Jeanne Wilson, Lois
Schenks, secretary-treasure- r;
and Wilson, and Bobbie Dean Yates.
One man, Eugene Dearinger, was
Cornelius Von Boyer, sergeant at
.Keenan succeeds Wililam Peavy-hous- e,
who served as president last
According to the newly elected
president, the varsity club of the
band has been
The University has given proviThe purpose of the club is to create
sional approval to the College of
a spirit of fellowship and responsi
bility between the freshmen and Law for a course termed Kentucky
of the band.
freshman award The course will be designed as an
will be given to the first-yestu orientation for law practice and will
dent who best represents the high be open only to seniors. It will be
standards of the band, Keenan, an- optional and carry no credit.
Members of the class will supervise the preparation of briefs by
freshman and sophomore students
Student Makes News
Joan Harborne, English exchange and will also visit state and federal
student at UK last year, was men- courts.
Practising lawyers will be invited
tioned in an article in the October
issue of the American Magazine. to speak to the class on specific subShe was also featured in a recent jects relating to entry upon practice
of law.
issue of Look magazine.

Tau Sigma Names

Pledges; Initiation
Ceremony Monday

Keenan Elected
Band President


College Opens
New Practice Course


One hunred and seventy-fiv- e
students must make reservations oii
train to Knoxville for the Kentucky-Tennessgame before the special train can be



Reservations can be made after
1 with Ryburn Weakly, chairman of the arrangements committee for SuKy. Weakly can be contacted by phone at 8674.
The $16 fee for each reservation
includes a ticket to the game and

tram fare.
the round-tri- p
The train will leave Union Station for Knoxville Nov. 20 at 6 a.m,
and will leave Knoxville at 11 p.m.
the same day.

Balfour Man Coming


A representative from L. G.
Balfour Company will be in the
Campus Book Store, to take orders for class rings on Nov.



Pierrette Aterie, Canadian-bor- n
colorature opera star, will open the
1948-- 9
season of Sunday musicales
with an operatic concert at 4 o'clock
Sunday afternoon in Memorial Hall.
Miss Alarie will offer as her first



&.JSI tT







r-- K

for Kentuckian

pictures is Nov. 2, Charles Whaley,

editor of the University


announced today.
Students can have their pictures
a.m. and 1:30-- 6 p.m.
Monday through Friday, and
a.m. Saturday.
Students who failed to have



Students To Vote

At Mock Election


Two More Join

Pygmalion Cast

UK Will Not Submit

'Who's Who' Names
The University will not submit
names of students for inclusion in
the annual volume of "Who's Who
in American Collegese and Univer
sities" this year. Dean A. B. Kir- win said today.
Dean Kirwin said the action is
in line with the policy of the Na
tional Association of Deans of Men.
w hich does not recognize the book as
a part of its program.

Kent Hollingsworth and Gordon
Brown, both University students,
have been selected to play roles in
the Guignol production of "Pygmalion," which is scheduled to open
Nov. 15, Wallace N. Briggs. director of the Guignol Theater announced today.
Beginning Nov. 1. rehearsals for
the production will be held nightly,
Mr. Briggs said. Rehearsals are now
being held only three nights a week.
The play is to be rehearsed in its
entirety for one week before opening.
Mr. Briggs said, "The response of
students working toward keys has
been gratifying. If there are others
who are interested, tney may sun
sign up."

Johnson Drops Plea

For $15,000 Damages

Lyman T. Johnson,
Negro seeking entrance to the Uniaction, has
versity by federal court
agreed to drop his plea for damages
when the case is tried on Jan. 4.
Johnson had asked for $15,000.
Johnson's suit charged the Uni
versity with violating the fourteenth
amendment to the Federal Constitution by pursuing a policy of race
In addition to monetary damages,
The staff of the history depart- the original petition asked for a
ment will attend a meeting of the permanent injunction forbidding the
Southern Historical Association, Nov. University to refuse Johnson admisat Jackson. Miss.
sion to the Graduate School.
Professor Clement Eaton will preside over "The South in American
Literature" section of the meeting.
A report will be read by Professor Y
Hopkins on "The Production
New members of the University
Hemp in Kentucky for Navy Use."
perwill be recognized at spe- Approximately three hundred
sons from Kentucky. Georgia. Flor- cial candlelight services at 7:15 p.m
ida, Alabama, Louisiana, and Mis- Tuesday in the Student Union ballroom.
sissippi are expected to attend.
The program will be opened with
a processional into the ballroom by
YWCA cabinet members. The president's message will be delivered by
Sara Mae Green.
Special music for the ceremony
The Baptist Student Union will will be provided by Miss Ruth
feature a sermon film. "He That Adams, soloist.
Winneth Souls", at the King's Hour
Mrs. Alice Rucker, chairman of
tonight at 7:30. The film was pre- the YWCA advisory committee, will
evangepared by Dr. John R. Rice,
lead the litany.
list. Wheatonr 111.
expected to last
The ceremony
arranged a special approximately 30is minutes.
The BSU has
program for the daily noon day deLois Ferring .chairman of the
votions. Bron Clifford, pastor of the YWCA workshop committee, has
Baptist Temple, Oklahoma City, charge of arrangements.
and Mr. and Mrs. Mel Dibble, musicians from Sheveport, La, will be
special guest at the devotions next

They will visit an exhibition of
contemportary American paintings
at the Art Museum, study installa
tions at the museum, and tour the
recently remodeled Art Academy.

History Staff Attends

Southern Conference

Program Recognizes
Members Tuesday

German Student Compares UK
Favorably To Foreign Schools At
By Nancy Gaskin


"Everyone is so Kind and. friendly," was Ingeborg Dcdering's enthusiastic comment when questioned
about her first impressions of the
United States.
Miss Dedering a native of Ber- -


offered her by President Donovan
when he was in Germany last
Applications are now oeing accept- Rh. is studvin joljrnaii.sm during
ed for membership in Pitkin Club, her year at the University.
sponsored by though she has sold, feature articles
an organization jointly
Presbyterian Church to small newspapers and magazines
the Maxwell St.
and the University YMCA and YW-C- in Germany, she has never before
Don Robinson, president, an- formally studied journalism.
The club Is made up of 80 memDrafted By Government
bers, 40 boys and 40 girls, and memAfter being enrolled at the Unibership is by invitation only. Prior
ity for membership depends largely versity of Berlin for only two days,
on applications filed at the earliest she was drafted by the German
date, and any interested student's government to work in a telephone
name will be considered. The club is office and remained on the job for
six years. During that time she
Interested women may contact studied English with a British tutor.
Mrs. Carolyn King in the YMCA
German universities are comoffice in the SUB, and men should pletely different from those in
contact Mr. Bart Peak in the YMCA America Miss Dedering said. The
strictly formal professors impress
Support of a school in Finland will their authority on the students.
be the chief activity of the Pitkin Faculty and students have little
Club this year. Plans for this project personal
Classes often
were discussed at a meeting, Wed- or four hundred stunesday at the Maxwell Street Pres- - have threeis extremely difficult to
dents. It
byterian Church.
Bart Peak, YMCA director, spoke obtain books in
on the history of the Pitkin Club at
There is little social life on a German university campus. "The stuthe University of Kentucky.
The Pitkin Cclub will sponsor a dents have but one goal, and that
discussion series featuring Catholic, is to go to school, learn as much
Jewish, and Protestant speakers be- as they can as fast as they can.
ginning Oct. 27.
and then get out before something

else happens to interfere with their
Dancing Forbidden
Dancing was forbidden during the
war because German soldiers were
dying not far off. Miss Dedering
felt that that was an unnecessary
restriction because when the men
go out and dance and have a good
time, since they never knew what
might happen to them the next day.
No so long ago Miss Dedering
visited her brother in Hessen. where
he was attending Marburg University. (Hessen, by the way, was one
of the few cities in Germany that
was not destroyed during the war.)
He took her out to dance at a night
spot that was a tig room wiuh no
equipment other than a few chairs.
They were offered only water or a
substitute- for coffee to drink.
The musical accompaniment
dancing in Germany now is usually
a three or fjur piece band, generally with an accordion, or a phonograph.
Friend Sent to Prison
Miss Dedering attended a party
during the war, at which a girl
friend of hers told a political joke.
A few days later the girl disappeared and didn't show up for two
years. She had been sent to a prison
It Is still very difficult to travel
from one part of Germany to another. Miss Dedering's brother cannot get home from Marburg except by plane. Plane reservations
are hard to get, and a


on Page Four)


Vassar President
Will Be Speaker
Miss Sarah Blanding. president f
Vassar College, and former dean of
women at UK will be the principal
speaker at a formal banquet. Saturday. Oct. 30, given by Theta chapter of Cwens as a part of the national convention to be held here
Miss Blanding will also participate
in the Lexington Forum program
Friday evening at Memorial Hall, on
the subject. "Needed Revision in
Human Relationships if Permanent
Peace Is To Prevail." This di.scus.sion
is also on the list of activities Tor
the convention.
All Chapters Represented
The convention will bring delegates
from all 13 chapters of Cwens. na- tional leadership honorary for sophomore women, to the University
campus for a round of business
meetings, discussions, speeches, din
ners, and entertainment.
Sarah Blanding
The delegates will register at the
Phoenix Hotel from 4 p.m. Friday
afternoon, and will attend a dinner
in the Student Union at 3 p.m. .he
same evening. Miss Juanita Violette.
president of the University Theta
chapter, and Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes,
bill to aid dean of women, will welcome the
A transportation-poo- l
students in getting rides to the cam- delegates. Miss Mary Louise Foote.
pus was passed by the Student national president of Cwens, will adGovernment Assembly Monday dress the group. At 8 pjn. the ?roup
will attend the forum In Memorial
Two thousand cards reading "Go- Haa
ing to UK" are now being printed.
Saturday Program Scheduled
Rusty Russell, SGA member who inOn Saturday morning there will be
troduced the bill, said that plans a business meeting at sayre Man.
for distributing the cards would be followed by discussion groups on the
announced next week.
Cwens ritual, led by Nan Sutch.
Coupons for the proposed SGA national secretary, and Miss Foote:
car-pcwill be found on page two. scholarship. Miss Jane Haselden. asA bill to erect a sign. "The Bas- sistant dean of women; maintaining
ketball Capitol of The World" above social standards on campus through
Alumni Gym. was held over until Cwens. Dorothy Cruther; and creatnext week. The bill to affiliate with ing a sense of community responsithe National Student Association bility, Helen Bridgeman. Bluegrass
The group will tour the
will also be voted on Monday night.
at 2
has been Horse farms tea will p.m. Saturday
The SGA fall election
be held
tentatively scheduled for Nov. 23. afternoon. in the Music Room,for the
according to John Crockett, assem- at 4 p.m. Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes will
bly president.
serve as hostess.
Open House To Be Given
Following the dinner Saturday
night. Mortar Board will hold an
open house for ths delegates in
Jewell HaU.
The biennial conference of the beOn Sunday morning breakfast will
served in the Boyd Hall dining-roomSoutheastern Library Association is
Following a speech by Mi.su
being held in the Brown Hotel at
Chloe Gif ford, a short business meetLouisville, Oct.
ing will conclude the convention.
Appearing on the programs or genApproximately fifty delegates are
eral sessions of the conferences are expected.
McGill, editor of the Atlantic
Constitution; Dr. Louis R. Wilson,
University of North Carolina, and
Everett W. McDiarmid, president of
the American Library Association.
At a section meeting for college
and u n i v e r s i t.y librarians. Dr
Nine University ROTC cadet ofThomas D. Clark, University of Kentucky, will discuss "Collecting His- ficers have been selected as distinmilitary students for
torical Research Materials in the guished school year. CoL G. T. the
1948-4- 9
anROTC commandant,
Mrs.' Ellen B. Stutsman, heaa of nounced recently.
the King Library department will
The cadet officers who were honspeak to the cataloging section on
ored are Merl M. Moore. Walter A.
cataloging rules.
Members of the library staff at- Hogge. William H. King. Joseph C.
Thompson. Landon Garret. Geralt
tending the conference are Dr. Law- - W. Recktenwald, Haldon Robin-so- t
renre S. Thomoson. Dr. Jacqueline Edwin S. Walters, and John M.
Buu Mrs. Ellen Stutsman. Mrs.
ine 1 perrine, and Misses Mary A.
At the end of the spring term, the
Nooe, Emily V. Smith. Algernon
Dickson, Bessie Boughton. Katherine nine men will be eligible for regular
Katterjohn, Elizabeth Hanson. Kate Army commissions.
Irvine, Ada Wells. Norma B. Cass,
Artie Lee Taylor, and Margaret Tut-tl- e. Room-Judgin- g



29-3- 1.



SGA Passes Bill

To Aid Students


Librarians Hold
Biennial Meeting



Ingeborg Dedering, transfer student, tells reporter Nancy Gaskin
about school days in Germany.

Cwens Open
Fall Meeting



The art seminar, some advanced
art students and various members of
the faculty of the art department
will make a field trip to Cincinnati



The deadline

their pictures taken at the
nated time may sign up now in
by Mozart.
the Y Lounge, SUB.
"Where the Bee Sucks," Arne, and
Hymn to the Sun." from
"Coq d'Or,"
also included in the first part of
the program.
The second part of the program
will include "Pur dicesti," Lotti:
"A des oiseaux," Rub; and "The
A mock election sponsored by the
Shadow Song," from "Dinorah,"
League of Women Voters will be
held on the campus Tuesday to
survey student opinion on the com'Claire De Lune' Included
Chopin, ing presidential and senatorial
'"Fantasie Impromptu,"
and "Clair de lune," Debusse. will elections.
be presented in the third part.
One voting booth will be located
Part four will offer "La Capinera." at the ticket booth in the SUB and
Benedict; "Coolan Dhu," Leonia; another will be stationed in the
AfrHfulttir CuilHinn- TTV ctuHnnta
Made Debut In Canada
Born in Montreal, Miss Alarie aenis 01 uie state wm pe permiuea
made her professional radio debut to vote.
at 14 over a local station.
The "straw vote" has been spon
In 1943, under the baton of Sir sored for the past two years by the
Thomas Beechman.
Miss Alarie League. Last year the poll predicted
made her operatic debut In Mon- the choice of Earle C. Clements for
as Barbarina in "The Mar- governor.
riage of Figaro."
At that time the proposed revi
A winner of the Metropolitan sion of ' the Kentucky Constitution
"Auditions of the Air;" Miss Alarie was also put to a vote. UK students
made her New York debut in the favored the revision by a ratio of
role of "Oscar" in Verdi's "Masked 17-- 1. although the official election
results showed that the majority
Both the Paris Opera and the of the state was against the change.
Opera Comique in France recently
An accurate prediction of the senengaged her to appear in leading
congressional races was
roles during the current and next atorial and 1940 election.
made in the
Presented under the auspices of
the Music Department, the musicale
programs are open without charge
to students, faculty, and the general public.



Hud-dlesto- n.

Reservations Available
For Knoxville Trip



Art Group Schedules
Cincinnati Field Trip


Deadline Anounced
For Kyian Pictures

In First Musicale




Coloratura Stars


Club To Hear Talks
On New York Forum

party nominated
Dr. John Reeves, associate procandidates Wednesday for six of
Uie ten SGA positions open in the fessor of political science, and Shelby Darbishire, student, will speak
to the KofTee Klub concerning the
Those selected were Charles
College of Law; Allison Cau- Herald Tribune Forum Monday at
dill and W. F. Lewis, College of En- 4:C0 p.m. in the Music Rocm of the
gineering; John Ellis, College of SUB.
Agriculture: Rosemary Haley and
Dr. Reeves and Mr. Darbishire
James Eddlcman, arts and science returned from New York Wednesday
wnere uiey auenaea uie iorum.
ACP Chairman Eddleman
announced that the nominations would Annlicntions Accented'
be continued until 5 P.m. Tuesday,
at a meeting in the SUB.
For Pitkin Members




Election Candidates
Nominated By ACP

Absentee ballots will be notarized free of charge from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. next Friday at the Student Union ticket booth, Betty
Ann Shropshire, president of the
Campus League of Women Voters,
The League cannot furnish ballots. Miss Shropshire said, but it
will furnish notary public service
to those who have obtained their
ballots from their county clerks.

The proposed cooperation of the
University with the General Association of Baptists in the establishment
of Bible courses on the campus has
been ruled unconstitutional by the
attorney general's offices at Frank-

Women's Dorms
Elect Officers
For School Year



King's Hour

ROTC Selects
Outstanding Men


Max-YWC- A

Dean Taylor Remains
In Serious Condition
Dr. William S. Taylor. Dean of the
College of Education is still reported
to be in serious condition, although
he has improved since last week.
Dean Taylor was taken to the
Good Samaritan Hospital Oct. 2
after a severe heart attack.

Run For The Hills, Hurry Pals;

Radio Journal Prints
Article About WBKY

Sadie's A Lady - Are

WBKY. the University's frequency
modulation station, is featured in
an article written by Mrs. Lolo Rob-- ! c
inson, acting head director of theJrUna IxOISing UrlVe
radio arts department, the article
Hillel members are participating
appearing in the Journal of the As- m tne United Jewish Appeal cam- sociation By Radio.
Mrs. Robinson describes the sta- - Pa'S" to raise funds to send
and outlines its history since placed persons to America or Israel
Kaooi uanon, nuiei aavisor. re
1929. Her article is the first in a
ported on the UJA campaign, and
series planned by the magazine.
plans were formulated for the Hillel
pledge drive at an executive meet- ing Tuesday in the Student Union
Box Placed In SUB
Building. The main object of the
For Address Changes
pledge drive is to secure iooa ana
ciotuig ior jewisn oipiacea persons.
Anyone who has changed his
address or phone number since
registration may turn in the
change, for correction in the StuThomas R. Spillman has been
dent Directory, at the SGA box on
the Henry
the main floor of the Student elected Press Club,ofprofessional honUnion Building. Katherine Barorary organization for UK journalnett, chairman of the directory ism students.
committee announced.
Spillman succeeds Thomas E. Dis-ki- n
who resigned.

Hillel Members Back




Press Club Elects




By Nell Blair
Have you been noticing
agonized expressions on all the
bachelors faces recently? And ihe
satisfied grins the gals are wearing?
That cau only mean ONE thing:
Sadie Hawkins Week is comin' closer
and closer!
According to Bill McCann, president of Keys, the sophomore men's
leadership fraternity that sponsors
this big
all Li 1 Abner facsimilies have until
Nov. 1 to live a normal, natural,
human life. For a week thereafter
women display aii tne masculine
tricks j mean traitSi on this here
Comes the big event Nov. 5 when
a big
race is held,
and too. a
just for boys. And the biggest event
on Nov. 6 when everybody goes
dressed Sadie Hawkins style to the
dance in the SUB.
Watch your Kernel for more about
this all important


Set For November 7


has announced

President's Council
that the anntu.l

conte. t
will be held on Nov. 7. All residence halls and sorority houses will
participate, and prizes will be given
to the girls having the most attractive rooms.
Recently elected officers of tre
Marsart-- t
council are president.
Wikon. Jewell Hall; vice president.
Leslie Deerine. Sayre Hall; secri- itary. Clair Mabry. Kappa Alpi-- i
'Theta; and treasurer, Betty Whits.
Alpha Delta Pi.
campus-wid- e,


Bacteriology Society
In Joint Conference
A joint meeting of the Bacteriology Society and the Biological
Science Division of the College tf
Arts and Sciences wil be held Nor.
1. in Room 200 of the Funkhouser
Biological Sciences Building.
Dr. Richard S. KimbrelL geneticist.
Oak Ridge. Tenn.. will be suet
speaker. The meeting will be open jo
the public.
Dr. E. R. Doll, of the Experiment
Station spoke to the Bacteriolosj-Society Monday night.

Veterans Must Sign
For Graduating Fees
Senior veterans graduating in
June who want the Veterans Administration to pay their graduation fees, must sign up between
Dec. 8. 1948 Jan. 21. 1949, at the
Veterans Office.

* T HE

Page Two


magnet. What's happened to bring about the change?
Similarly, the
dance was a big success, in vivid contrast to some of last year's flops. The University, remember,
band ventures, and
dropped considerable money on the
gave up the attempts.
This year, with the slack in veteran enrollment and the greater
influx of younger students, Union dances are once more popular.
If the Homecoming Dance is as well liked as it promises to
riisc cl big name
Ik-- ,
the Union Board ought to try one wc
dance. If it goes over, pe rhaps those big dances could Ix" resumed

The Kentucky Kernel





to he Helen Deiss

4 column mre
of the writere Harry Green
themseivei, end do not necessarily reflect Sue Warren
the opinio of The Kernel.
Tom Diskin
Jerry Pinch

wigned mrUclea

onidered the cpinwnt


Managing Editor
News Editor
Sports Editor



big-nam- e

Feature Editor

Ben Reeves
Assistant News Editor
Erutivd t the Post Office) at Lexinpton, Joan Cook and Monte R. Tussey
Kentucky. t second class matter under
Associate Managing Editors
the Art of March S, 1879.
Hollingsworth and Dudley




Associate Sports Editors

Kentucky Intercollegiate Press Association Rubye
Society Editor
Lexlnton Boord of Commerce
Herbert A. Moore
Kentucky Press Association
National Editorial Association
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CttUf Pmtluktn Krtmrnltn
New Yomk. N. V.




as a

Donald K. Clark, Charles Breckel,
and Joan Cook
Mary Bert McKenna
Rusty Russell

Frank Cassidy






Fridav, October 22, 1943



regular joIicy.

It's worth thinking


Letters To The Editor

were losing? What could they do
game. about the casualties? Nothing!!! We
Saturday at the
I became quite aware that I was " tnow u15"
There is one player in particular
ashamed to be called a student at
who has been taking the brunt of
the University of Kentucky.
everyone's accusations. I don't know
The booing, howling, side-lin- e
him personally, but I certainly do
coaches, many of whom ought to feel sorry for him. He's a good play-b- e
in uniform, were going through er as has been proven in previous
their weekly act of criticism of the games, but wouldn't you feel a little
way our University football team nervous and upset if you heard the
conducts themselves on the football stands booing you as your ran onto
the field.
It just isn't fair, Madame Editor!
But this past game was truly unbearable. Not only were there boos The way I feel has been expressed by
and hisses for some of the players, other students here at UK. But what
but also for the coach that everywe hope
one simply adored last year when can we do except say that
most of the games were won and our students, as a group, will eon- when the team went to play a bowl
It cannot be expected of a group
of boys who are doing