xt7fxp6tz79d https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7fxp6tz79d/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19440714  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, July 14, 1944 text The Kentucky Kernel, July 14, 1944 1944 2013 true xt7fxp6tz79d section xt7fxp6tz79d The Kentucky Kernel



Exam Schedule
Final examinations for the
first term of the summer quarter will be held, for the most
part, on the last day of classes,
Wednesday, July 19, according
to Dean Leo Chamberlain. The
length and exact day of the
exams will be left to the discretion of the instructors.

Gillespie Is

Named Editor
Former Member Of UK
Vocational Staff
Vera Wood Gillespie, a graduate of
the University department of journalism, became the only woman editor of a daily newspaper In Kentucky this week when she assumed
that position with the Daily Register




Union Sponsors Roof Dance
1,779 Students
Now Registered
Uni1944 summer
at 1,179 as opposed to
total for 1943 according

stands now





17-v- nr

University Graduate Killed
On Bombing Mission

(Dutch) Sanders,

Major Russell A.
President and Mrs. H. L. Donovan
will entertain with a reception for a University graduate of the class
May 8,
members and faculty of the Agri- 24, was killed in action
on a
culture and Graduate colleges, to- while Flying bombing mission in a
B-Fortress over France.
night, from 7 to 9 p.m. at Maxwell
The major had been overseas 16
months and had been stationed with
This tea was previously scheduled the Eighth Army Air Force In Engfor Wednesday. July 12. so note the land.
change of arrangements.
Prior to his induction, he handled
Invitations include all staff mem- advertising for Mademoiselle magabers of the University who are not zine. While at the University,
connected with any specific college.
Major Sanders was a member of Pi
Kappa Alpha. He played tenor banjo
with the Blue and White orchestra,
which his brother, "Red" Sanders
organized and directed.

Social Calendar...

A University "roof garden" is the
theme of the second informal summer dance to be held from 9 to 12
tomorrow night on Jewell hall roof,
featuring for the night, the music
of Delia Burris, her orchestra, and
vocalist Ted Jaracz.
Service Men Invited
Invitations have been sent to service men stationed at Fort Knox,
Centre College, Morehead, University of Louisville, Eastern State
Teachers college, and Berea. Women are invited without dates and
they will be, charged no admission;
however, men attending will be
charged 50 cents admission.
The dance is sponsored by the
Union social committee and those
in charge of arrangements include
Mabel Carnes, Delphia Dunnigan,
Ruthie Dimock, Helen and Virginia
Raynor, Wilma Berry, Dorothy Por
ter, Margaret Dickey, and Eleanore
Chaperones for the evening will
Lncy Meyer
be Dean Sarah B. Holmes, Dean
and Mrs. T. T. Jones, Dr. and Mrs.
J. Huntley Dupre, Mr. and Mrs.
University Senior Joins
David Young, Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Staff At Breckinridge
Sutherland, Mrs. Lily Mae HanLucy Meyer, Lexington, Univer- cock, Miss Margaret Arnold, Mrs.
Gertrude Zemp, Mrs. Ballard Lux
sity senior, was the first local vol- on, Mrs. M. C. Morgan, Mrs. Hill
unteer nurse's aide to enroll for Spaulding and Mrs. Robert Henry.
service at Camp Breckinridge, Ky.
She will serve during the month
of July.
Miss Meyer is a senior at the
University, where she is a member Radio
Advancement of two University
of Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board,
Cwens, and SuKy. She was chosen of Kentucky journalism graduates
in the field of radio was announced
as an attendant to the beauty this week in a nationally known
queen this year.
They are
broadcasting magazine.
Received Certificate
Thomas L. Riley, 1931, and Gilbert
W. Kingsbury, 1934.
The young nurse's aide received
Mr. Riley, who has been television
1, 1943.
her certificate December
Other volunteers for service in director of William Esty St ComArmy hospitals are urgently needed, pany, New York, has resigned to
according to word received by Mrs. make a radio and film survey of
Lucas B. Combs, chairman of the the office of Coordinator of
Affairs in South America.
Lexington chapter of the Volunteer
Mr. Kingsbury, who has been asNurses' Aides Committee. All volof WLW-WSunteers from Kentucky will be as- sistant
in Cincinnati since Novem
signed to Camp Breckinridge for
periods of one month, subject to ber 1942, has been named
of the stations. Before
renewal for a second month. The
periods begin the first of each joining the staff of WLW-WSMr. Kingsbury was a reporter and
assistant city editor of the CincinAides Needed
nati Post and later assistant dean
Qualified nurses' aides who wish and assistant professor at the Unito enroll should call Mrs. Combs, versity of Cincinnati where he is
telephone 4616. To qualify, an aide still a member of the evening colmust have finished 150 hours of lege faculty, lecturing on jourservice in a local hospital.

The total enrollment at the


Graduates Receive


"I think the faU of Saipan was
a great Nip loss. They really put
up a fight for it. I guess they hated
to lose such an important base."
In discussing this point. It will be
well to mention that Naval commanders consider Saipan's airfield
and usable harbors
as the best of any island captured
from the Japanese.
Another Interviewee brought up
places American forces within 1,260 an entirely new feature when she
miles from Tokyo, cautious Uni- suggested that with the winning of
versity students maintain that the this newest conflict, the Chinese
wresting of the Philippines will un- were heartened because of the hope
doubtedly be the longest, bitterest that our new Superfortresses would
bomb Japan regularly. This would
This conquest marks the first suc- split Nipponese forces trying to atcessful attempt of a beginning de- tack Chinese bases on the Burma
pletion of the enemy's supply lines. front.
"The battle of the Philippines, a
since the recent
Mariana Islands victories, will be
the decisive
Just when this will occur, students
interviewed In the survey this week
were reluctant to guess.'
Even with the comparatively
quick capture of Saipan. which
war-endi- ng

Registration for the second term
of the summer quarter will be held
from 8 to 11 a. m. and from 1:30
to 4 p. m., Thursday in the Union
building, according to an announcement from the registrar's office.
Although many students enrolled
in June for the full quarter, they
will be required to fill out new registration cards. No additional fee
will be charged those who paid tuition for the full quarter.
There will be no alphabetical
registration, so students may reg
ister and classify when they desire.
Classes Begin Friday
Classes for the second term will
begin on Friday, July 21, according
to the same schedule followed the
first term. Monday, July 24, is the
last day any student may register
or enter a class. Tuesday, August
1, is the last day a student may
drop a course without a grade in
the course.
No student may enroll In a short
course of three weeks or less later
than the fourth meeting of the
Courses Offered
Courses which will be offered in
the College of Arts and Sciences
are as follows: anatomy and physiology; ancient languages; anthropology and archaeology; art; bacteriology; botany; chemistry; economics; English; German language
and literature; history; hygiene
and public health; journalism; library science; mathematics and
music; philosophy;
pnysicai education; pnysics; political science; psychology; romance
languages; sociology; and zoology.
In the College of Agriculture and
Home Economics, more than ten
home economics courses will be of
fered; and also courses In agricul
tural entomology;
markets and
rural finance; and rural sociology.
The College of Law will offer
four or more courses.
Courses which will be offered in
the College of Education are as
administration; agricultural education; business education; educational psychology;

on Page Four)

Inter-Americ- an





"Battle Of Philippines To Be Decisive"
By Mary Jane Dorsey

No Enrollment
Will Be Permitted

After July 24

Invitations Extended To
Students, Servicemen

Meyer First Volunteer

pre-med- ic

6 : IS p. m. Tuesday,
balcony. Union building. Topic, The
Republican Convention and Platform.
BSC Meeting 6:15 p. m. Wednesday, Room 205, Union building.
Phalanx Fraternity 12:30 p. m.
Tuesday. Initiation ceremony. Colonial Bowling Lanes.
Residence Halls Tea 4 to 6 p. m.
Thursday, Jewell hall lounge.
Reception 7 to I p. m. Friday.
Maxwell Place. For students and
faculty of the Agriculture and
Graduate colleges.
to 12 p. m. tomorrow
night, Jewell hall roof.
Social Daaeing 6 to I p. m. Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at
Alumni gym.
to 12:30
Red Crass Rn-:- 30
a. m. Tuesday; 6:30 to 10 p. m.
Thursday, in Room 1, basement of
the Home Economics building.


Registration For Second Term Starts Thursday

to a report released by the Public
Relations office this week.
The 1,179 students include 218
registered in
Costa Rica, Ecquador,
Rico, and Hawaii have enrolled six
students this summer. At last year's
at Richmond.
summer session Costa Rica and
Graduated From The University
Puerto Rico enrolled one student
Miss Gillespie was graduated each.
West Virginia and Ohio claim 20
from the University in 1938 and for
three years served on the staff of the students each, and New York runs
department of journalism. For the third with 8.
years she has
last two and one-ha- lf
In the state, Fayette holds the
been on the staff In the department record for enrollment withE21, a
of vocational education at the Uni- drop of 22 students from the '43
versity. During this time she has session. Other counties with large
published scores of articles and enrollments are Boyd, Jackson,
feature stories In newspapers and Franklin, Bourbon, Boyle, Floyd,
magazines in all parts of the nation. Harlan, Harrison, Kentorr Mason,
While a student at the University, Madison, Pike, and Pulaski.
Approximately 160 to 180 ASTP
Miss Gillespie war, a member of Phi
Beta Kappa; Theta Sigma Phi, men remain on the campus taking
honorary fraternity for women In engineering and
journalism; and Chi Delta Phi, There have been five groups of
honorary literary society. She is also ASTP's on the campus, more than
a member of the Kentucky Press 1,900 men. The trainees that have
Women's Club and the National been registered at the University including 1,383 in ASTP, either basic
Federation of Press Women.
or advanced phase: 441 In the Army
Soeceeds James Miller
Training Reserve Pro- She was chosen as editor of the SDecialized
nlriR', And 104 nd- fnr
Register after James A. Miller, the nrum restudents
managing editor for seventeen years, vanced ROTC Universitywho were
for further
accepted a position with the Office turned to the
training after having been withof War Information.
drawn in the spring of 1943.

Donovans Entertain
With Lawn Party


14, 1944

but resistance was strong during
encounter, and as a rethe
sult it was the most costly of the
Central and Western Pacific battles.
"By gaining that strategic airdrome on Saipan, our new Superfortresses can keep bombs raining
on the Philippines and the Japanese mainland," prophesied one student.
"Vanquishment of Saipan gives
NimiU amphibious thrust toward
the Philippines, and once we get
the Philippines, our foothold in the
25-d- ay

Pacific war is secure," said one soldier.
One student said she thought
Guam would have to be taken before an attempt was made toward
taking the Philippines.


& 5fV2
By Nancy Taylor
Question: What one feature of
summer school have yon enjoyed
the most?
Betty Sue Scott, A&S, freshman:
Getting up at six o'clock every
"Katy" Basse, A&S, freshman:
Shooting pool in the Union.
Mary Edwards Miller, A&S, sophomore: None!
Virginia Brady, Ed, sophomore:
The geology field trips. I've had
fun down in the grill, too.
Jim Woods, A&S, freshman:
Staying In the Student Union and
visiting the grilL
Sissie Smith, A&S, freshman:
All those boy who came home on
Bob Moseley, A&S, freshman:
Getting up at six o'clock every
morning so I can make to eight
o'clock class.
Vivian Abraham, A&S, freshman:
When it Is time to go home!
Arnold Schneider, Com., freshman: Not a damn thing! Except
maybe my


Page Two


The Kentucky Kernel


Entered at the Post Office at
Ky., as second
ander tba Act el March 1, 111.


Intercollegiate Press
Lexington Board of Commerce
Kentucky Preai Association
National Editorial Association



l it One Quarter



tl.M One Tear

Carolyn Hill

Foreign Linguists,
This Is To You

News Editor

Doris Singleton

Margaret Julia Wharton

Business Manager

Mary Jane Dorsey, Eleanore Keeti, Bob
Feiring, Jimmy Woods, Adele Denman,
Billie Fischer, Martha Yates, Nancy
Taylor, Winn Hord, Tom Underwood, Jr.
vutrieme ev

National AdvertisingSenriceJnc
CeUf PmUiiken KtiwmmuliPt
Naw Vosiic N.
4zO Maoisoh Ava.




eoasfdered the
and eols are to
tint article! and do aot necestenltbereflect the opinioopinio! of the wrltert
of The Kernel.


by adde denman
Swoonatra. (2) The Kappa Sig
1. Dick (Andree) Youngrnnxn has
house will hold Kappa Sigs this
gone into the beauty shop supply
wbost permanents fall. (3) Seen at spot and every
Mac-Benight, Andry Hnffacher
specialize in giving the "proper
snag to bags." "More women have
hair than ever before, says An- b. Why does Joe Gardner have to
be engaged?
dree. "Don't let it string, give us
5. Theatre billing: Double feature
a ring."
"Old Friends Get Together" and
b. Lights have been seen again at
the abandoned KA house.
"Hands Across the Table" playing at the Joyland theatre, star2. Weather report: A giant tidal
ring Les Bruce and "T" Bell and
wave began over at the well
Mary Lou Sympson and B. L.
known cottages on Virginia aveKessenger. Selected short: Henry
nue; some football boys were
Bussie and his orchestra.
drowned. Sources agree that it
might have resulted from a water b. Also playing at another theatre
is 'or Whom the Bones Roll" starfight
ring Harold and Bill Barton.
b. Bob (Bhaccns) Canner, well
known GI is going into the deli- 6. BUI Shnman goes around singcatessen business, he already has
ing "Milkman Keep Those Bot." his Cook
tles Quiet" (preferably Quarts).
Seen about Lexington: ..Don Lail
Several large
3. Geology news:
and Delphia Dnnnigan in Don's
footprints were found near Lex"Big Blue."
ington and are believed to have
stealing pennies from the Salbeen made by ancient animal life.
vation Army, Joe Gannon and
They were first discovered oh Dug
John Sutterfietd to get money to
Cox's face. Mr. Cox is reported
come to Lexington on.
sleeping in a lower bunk
to be
T. Every Triangle hat S points:
under Earl Cornet.
He believes geometrically speaking, that (1)
b. Hear ye I Girls, Jack Ambrose is
The shortest distance between two
in town, with car and weaknesses.
points Is a good line. (2) He believes
too. that he should be "on the square"
with every girl. (31 But sometimes
(1) Bob
4. Subjects for discussion:
she gets him talking In circles and she
Williams rather looks like Frank
gets a diamond.

By Billie Fischer
Congratulations to the two ASTP
men-acwho have evolved an ingenious method of squeezing money
out of unsuspecting victims. Their
present plan is to form a protection
insurance agency. If you take out
a policy, one of them attacks you
and the other protects you. If
you refuse to buy their insurance,
they both attack you. Anticipating
next week's registration for new
students, they have thought of several ways to skin innocent freshmen. They will sell everything
from parking space on the campus,
and passes for the elevators, to
subscriptions to the Kernel. So,
beware! If anyone approaches you
in an attempt to seU you the
Brooklyn Bridge, just laugh in his
face. The Brooklyn Bridge isn't for
sale. We bought it last week and
we're going to keep it!

And while we're on the subject
of soldiers, we'd like to mention
the ghastly sight that we witnessed
last week. Several men crawled up
to us, gasping for each breath that
they took, eyes glassy and wide with
amazement, disbelief, and horror.
They had Just come from the cafeteria. No, it wasn't the food. . . .
It waa the new paint job. And who
would blame them? Part of one
wall (if you have been fortunate
enough not to have seen it) Is

The knowledge of foreign languages is a dangerous possesion. In
our worthy efforts to become a linguist, we picked up a few words of
Hungarian, Polish, German, Latin
and Italian, and slaved over a hot
French text for three years. (Our
French teacher always told us that
we spoke French like a Spanish
cow.) We've never found ourselves
in any serious difficulties because of
our great knowledge, but someday
we will!
The only words that we can say in
Polish are the translations of "Thank
you," and "I love you." One night,
not long ago, we had dinner with a
soldier who had come from Poland
in his early youth. We asked him
to please pass the salt which he
possibly improve in did. Wishing to surprise him, we
No man can
any company for which he has not beamed at him and gurgled out our
respect enough to be under some thanks In Polish. He was more
If you cant see what it is ahead degree of restraint. Lord
than surprised. He was shocked!
of you, you can at least be careful.
All he did was pass the salt. And I
told him that I loved him!
Side by side with the famous saying, "Lafayette we are here," "Hitler here we come."

From Our Files...

Love may be important but sometimes it seems to be wholly outclassed by charity.

There is one enemy of the Victory Garden that no one can find
a remedy for in the stores laziness.

painted in rude, crude, and unattractive pink, yellow, and blue
tones. Even Brother Dali would revolt at the ungodly effect. We suggest that the painters be recalled
and be made to lick off the paint.


Of The Week


Which is the better, pause half a
minute before crossing the street,
or pause half a year after crossing?
Times are really tough these days
one can hardly buy a car to ride
in, and equally as hard a job, is to
build a home to live in.
Times will reverse, the pendulum
swings, for example there are many
people who could afford many
things which they cannot buy.
may keep a dear
school but what have any of us
learned worthwhile, other than
what we learned in the school of

If you depend on luck alone, you
will find that it is not always good
sometimes It is bad.


You Con Now End

The Search

Miss Dimock is Chairman of the Coffee Club,
Treasurer of the Student Union Board, member of the
House Committee and Dutch Lunch club. She is also
Standards Chairman of Kappa Kappa Gamma, social


For these achievements, Cedar Village invites Miss
Diomck to enjoy any two of their delicious meals.



No Priority

Margaret Julia Wharton, Chairman
Adele Denman, Chi Omega
Carolyn Hill, Editor

We Have the


To those who are leaving our
beloved campus at the end of this
session, we give our fondest regards, a ticket to freedom, three
tears, and sincere wishes for your

This week's "Colonel of the Week" goes to Miss
Ruthie Dimock Arts and Science Junior from Lex-

tt tr

Most profound thought of the
week: If one of the local swimming pools were to be filled to the
brim with Martinis, think of all
the fun we'd have diving for olives!
tr ft to
If you notice anything slightly
out of the usual going on around
the campus, have no fear all will
soon resume normality.
It's only
the Sig Ep pledges doing their required tasks and raising a lot of
hell, too.



It is no small art to sleep: to
achieve it one must keep awake all
dayv F. W. Nietzsche, 1885.

The IFischer Utowl


Friday, July 14, 1944

Log Log Duplex Trig


11:45-1:3- 0
5:15-7:3- 0
Sunday Dinner 11:45-2:4- 5


One of our

non-drinki- ng


returned in his little soldier suit
and went to the favorite campus
hang-ofor some refreshment.
After be had received his bottle
of coke, he asked the waitress for
some H20. In a few minutes the
waitress returned with a bottle of
much to the soldier's




Cedar Village



* oesi uopy Mvanaoie

Friday, July 14, 1944


Lydia Brown House
Will Be Enlarged

Additions and improvements are
being planned for the Lydia Brown
house, residence hall for women, according to information released this
week by Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes,
dean of women.
A special board is still completing
the plans, but they have agreed to
the addition of a neighboring house
Bennett-Rober- ts
which they may connect and build
Miss Elizabeth Eloise Bennett, on to the Lydia Brown house to
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James make a large and modern residence
Walton Bennett, Williamstown, be- hall.
Dean Holmes stated that the new
came the bride of the Rev. William
Austin Roberts, son of Mrs. Cor- addition will be "completely renodelia S. Roberts and the late Mr. vated and made into a suitable
Roberts, at a wedding ceremony residence hall for women." A cen
at 8:30 p. m. Friday in the Wil- tral heating system for the two
houses also has been decided upon.
liamstown Methodist church.
All plans must be approved by the
The bride attended Randolph
Macon Woman's College, Lynch- WJ3.
burg, Vw and she was graduated
in June from the University. Her Kappa Delta Pi Initiates
name was listed in Who's Who in Twelve New Members
American Colleges and Universities.
The members of Kappa Delta Pi
She was a member of Phi Up6ilon
Omicron, served as president of met for a picnic supper at 6 pjn.
Alpha Gamma Delta, and secretary Tuesday at the home of Dean and
Mrs. W. S. Taylor, 112 Cherokee
of the Student Union Board.
Following the supper, initiation
Klug-O- rr
was held for Misses Wilma Batter-soAnn Carley, Mary Ella Davis,
. The marriage of Miss Marjorie
Elizabeth May Dennis, La Verne
Pauline Klug, daughter of Mr. and Doolin, Martha Frances Hill, Garnet
Mrs. George H. Klug, Cleveland, Hines, Alma Milby, Virginia Mitchell,
Ohio, and Philip Monroe Orr, Cleve- Inez Mullaney, Ida Mae Tieratt and
land, formerly of Lexington, son of Mary Glenn Rose.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Orr, WinniOfficers of the organization are
peg, Canada, was solemnized at 7:30 Miss Thelma Monical president;
pjn. Saturday at the Emmanuel Miss Martha Smith, vice president;
Episcopal church, Cleveland.
Mrs. Queenie Grable, secretary;
Mr. Orr attended the University. Dean W. S. Taylor, treasurer,
He is a former employee of The Lex- Mrs. May K. Duncan, counsellor.
ington Herald, and is now employed
Those who assisted with
aras research engineer on the staff rangements for trie picnicthewere
of the .fnerican
Gas Testing Misses Ruth Jewell, Frances Brown,
Laboratorii in Cleveland.
Oleen Majors, Jean Lowery and Willie Partin. Mrs. Dorothy Martin
was in charge of the arrangements
Clarke-Henna- m
for the initiation program.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Clarke,
Maysville, announce the engagement Three Sororities To Move
of their daughter, Minkie, to Pfc.
Harry C. Denham, son of H. Harvey Into New Houses
Plans are being completed by three
Denham, Vanceburg. The wedding
University social sororities for the
will take place Sept. 23.
Miss Clarke attended Saint Mary's changing of houses for the fall quar
Junior college, Raleigh, N. C, and ter oi scnooi.
The Kappa Deltas will move Into
was graduated from the University
last month where she was a mem- the Sigma Chi house on August 1,
and the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority
ber of Delta Delta Delta.
Private Denham Is a graduate of will take over the Kappa Delta
the University and is now a senior house September 1. The Alnha rjel- student at the University of Louis- ta Pi sorority plans to live in the
ville School of Medicine where he bigma Alpha Epsilon house beginis a member of Phi Chi medical ning September 1.





Jewell Hall Tea


US's UKs
Lt. Charlie BiU Walker has arrived in England, according to word
received by his wife, Mrs. Bemice
C. Walker.
Before entering the
Army, Lt. Walker was a student at
the University where he was capfootball team
tain of the 1942-4- 3

fr fr


First Lt. William L. Costell, Lexington, has been assigned to the
Mountain Home, Idaho, Army Air
Field as an assistant personnel officer. Prior to his enlistment, he
attended the University.

Judge Ernest J. Felts and Mrs.
Felts, Russellville, announce the engagement of their daughter, Ann
Carter, to Ensign William Lewis
Coleman, Jr., United States Naval
Air Corps, son of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Coleman, Russellville. The
wedding will take place in the late
Miss Felts attended the University, where she was a member of



Try One Today

Dancing Nightly



Playground ol the Bluegraif



City Bus Leaves Main and Lime

P. M.

There's A Dixie Dealer




"UK In War And Peace"
Shown 303 Times
A total of 36,275 Kentuckians
have seen the University's war film,
The University in War and Peace,
since its release about ten months
ago, it has been announced by the
University's department of extension. The exhibitions have taken
place in sixty-eigcounties through
303 showings.

Dr. T. W. Roiney
To Speak At YM-Y-


Dr. T. W. Rainey, associate editor of the Lexington Leader, will
speak at 6:15 p. m.'Tuesday, on the
balcony of the Union building, to
a joint meeting of the
Rainey will speak on the Republican Convention and the Republican Platform. He will discuss the
platform the party has laid down
and the ideas that they will carry
out during the coming election.





Near You



E. Main










Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi



Due to Your Demand
We Now Have Delicious


Utopia an all weather road
Tea will be served from 4 to 6
passes every farm gate.
p. m. Thursday,
in Jewell hall
lounge. All summer school students and faculty "members are invited to attend.
Hostesses for the afternoon will
be Jackie Jenkins, Harriet Messer,
Winnie Roy Lewis, Wathalyne Fair-chil- d,
Mary Edith Watson, and ErA trash fire often makes trash out
nestine Price.
of property that is valuable.


All You Summer
School Gang!


Marine Lt. Milton S. Kafoglis,
who last week graduated from the
48th Marine Reserve Officers' Class
at Quantico, Va., in advanced infantry, will report July 24 at Camp
Pendleton, Calif, for duty with the
Fleet Marine Force.
A former student at the University, he enlisted in the Marines
June 1, 1942, took his initial training at Parris Island, S. C, advanced
training at Quantico, and then entered the officers' school. At the
University he was a member of the
varsity football team.

Page Three



Drive In Service



Come in Today and Let


Us Capture That Smile

Good For The Duration

$3.50 each


De Boor

He Loves



141 N. LIME

Opposite Stadium

PHONE 6271




Page Four

Football Schedule
Completed - - Kirwan
A football tilt between Kentucky
and Alabama has been, scheduled
for Oct. 28, at Cramton bowl.
Montgomery, Ala., it was announced
this week.
Coach Ab Kirwan said that the
selection of Montgomery as the
site of the game was agreeable with
him. He further stated that the
game had been scheduled as a home
game for Alabama, and that Kentucky had agreed to play either at
Montgomery, Birmingham, or Tuscaloosa, with Alabama authorities
having the privilege of selecting the
Cramton bowl, scene of Montgomery's annual Blue and Gray
all -- star game, has been enlarged to
a seating capacity of 22,500.
Previous games scheduled have
Sept. 23 Mississippi
Sept. 30 Tennessee
Oct. 7 Carnegie Tech....Lexington
Oct. 13 Georgia
Oct. 21 VMI.
Oct. 28 Alabama
Nov. 4 Miss. Stale
Nov. 18 West Virginia -- ..Lexington
Nov. 25 Tennessee
Night games.

Comptroller Announces
New Working Schedule
In order to facilitate the operation of the cashier's office of the
office of the comptroller, the following working schedule went into
effect July 1, according to Prank
D. Peterson, University comptroller:
Monday through Friday: 8:30 to
12 a. m.; 1:30 to 4:30 p. m.
Saturdays: 8:30 to 12 a. m.
The cashier's office will close a
half-hoprior to the closing of
the regular working day. During
the summer months when the closing hour for the general campus is
4 p. m., the cashier's office will
close one-ha- lf
hour earlier.
All other divisions of this department will observe the usual hours.

(Continued from Page One)
mentary education; home economics education; industrial education;
philosophy of education; and sec
ondary education.
About 16 courses will be offered
by the College of Commerce.
Wednesday, August 9 is the last
date upon which a student may
withdraw and receive a refund on
fees for the second term. The summer quarter will end on Saturday,
August 26.

Radio Schedule

Lieut. Fred Baker

The University radio studio an
nounces the following programs to
be broadcast over station WHAS,
Monday, July 17: 12:50 to 1 p. m..
Dairy Cattle in Hot Weather, by
Fordyce Ely, professor of animal
husbandry and dairy.
Tuesday, July 18: 12:50 to 1 p. m..
Priming Tobacco, by R. A. Hunt,
field agent in tobacco.
Wednesday, July 19: 12:50 to 1
p. m.. Doings of Kentucky Farm
Folks, by C. A. Lewis, editor, Agricultural Extension Division.
Thursday, July 20: 12:50 to 1 p.
m.. Saving Labor in Cutting and
Housing Tobacco, by Earl R. Young,
assistant professor of agricultural
Friday, July 21: 12:50 to 1 p. m..
What Farm Folks are Asking, by
L. C. Brewer, agricultural extension
Saturday, July 22: 1 to 1:15 p. m.,
Your Land and My Land; 1:15 to
1 :30 p. m., Jesse Stuart Short Story.
Sunday. July 23: 12 to 12:30 p. m.
Recital Program, featuring Lucille
Haney French, contralto, and Helen
Lipscomb, pianist.

Reported Missing

Friday, July 14, 1944

Attention Boxholders

D-D- ay

Students who are remaining
at the University for the second
term and who wish to retain
their postoffice boxes are requested to see Miss Carrie Dean,

First Lieut. Fred Rogers Baker,
28. paratrooper with the United
States Airborne Forces, has been
missing In action over France since
according to word received
from the War Department last


Lieutenant Baker had been stationed in England since April, 1943.
He was graduated from the University in 1928. where he was active in
R.O.T.C. He was called into military service through his reserve
status early in 1940. He had trained
with the infantry, with the ski
troops ajd with paratroopers in
the United States and Iceland before sailing for England.
Lieutenant Baker's wife, the former Pat Pennebaker of 122 Hiltonia
park, was graduated from the University in 1943.

Movies Discontinued

The movie sponsored by the
Union Board and held weekly in
the Armory has been discontinued
because of lack of attendance, Mrs.
Dorothy Evans, social director of
the Union, has announced.


Such Is Life

A study of the geological formation that constituted the principal
oil "pay" at Irvine, Estill county, and
vicinity, has been made by three
University professors and published
as a bulletin of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists.
Field work on the outcrop was
carried on by Dr. A. C. McFarlan,
head of the University's department
of geology, and Dr. Vincent E. Nelson, assistant professor of geology,
and subsurface correlations were
made by Dr. Louise B. Freeman,
part-tim- e
assistant professor of

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236 E.