xt7jsx645j49 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7jsx645j49/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19490304  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, March  4, 1949 text The Kentucky Kernel, March  4, 1949 1949 2013 true xt7jsx645j49 section xt7jsx645j49 The Kentucky Kernel

Guignol Opens

Monday Night

Weather
Partly Cloudy,
High Of 56

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

VOLUME XXXIX

Z2

LEXINGTON,

FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 1949

KENTUCKY,

Number 17

Guignol's 'Winterset'
To Open Monday
Play Has Received
Acclaim Of Critics

j

Well-Rate-

r

.,,..S;,.iihi

in

ar

8 p.m.

Three men students will compete
to be UK's representative in tive
State Oratorical contest to be held
later in the month. Robert L.
"Smith will speak on "Their Lives
and Ours," C. Hoge Hockensmlth
Jr. w ill discuss "The Monster," and
Edward Cunningham will talk on
-The Tenth Man."
Ellen Drake, not participating in
the contest, will speak on "The
Shadow of Doom."
i
Twenty dollars will te awarded to
the winner of the men's contest, according to the will of the late James
K. Patterson, former UK president.
Franc Faulconer, winner of last
year's oratorical contest, will preside and introduce the speakers.
The contest will be open to the
public.

Metals Society Hears
Prof. Peter Payson
Prof. Peter Payson of the Stevens
Institute of Technology. Hobokcn,
N.J., discussed tool steel at the joint
meeting of the student affiliates
of the Louisville and UK chapters
of the American Society of Metals
Monday night.
Prof. Payson is a graduate of
University.
Columbia.
and has
worked for Uie Stevens Institute
since 1941.

Effective

Monday,

March

7,

the Margaret I. King Library will
revert to the closing hour of 10
p.m. Monday through Friday.
Library

officials

said

enough

students do not take advantage
of the recently extended half-hoto Justify the expense of
keeping the library open until 10:30
ur

Ag Students To Get ;
Fellowship Awards
A four weeks Danforth summer
fellowship will be awarded to an

outstanding agricultural student
this summer, it was announced today by the College of Agriculture
and Home Economics. The Initial
requirements for the selection of
the student arc that he be single,
not over 23 years of age, and that
he be graduated In 1950.
All qualified and interested agricultural students are eligible to file
applications at the college office
sometime during March.
fellowship,
The
week
four
awarded Jointly by the Danforth
Foundation and the Ralston Purina
Company, will cover the student's
expenses for two weeks in St.
Louis and vicinity, two weeks of
leadership training at the American Youth Foundation Camp on
Lake Michigan, and transportation
costs.

Journal Editor Talks
On Psychotherapy

Dr. F. C. Thornc, editor of the
Journal of Clinical Psychology, de- livered a series of lectures this week
on the general topic of "Theory
A jury to select entries for the and Principles of Directive Psychoexhibition of Lexington and Cen- therapy and Counseling." The lec- tral Kentucky artists will meet to- tures were held in afternoon and
morrow at the Art Gallery in the evening sessions.
Biological
Funkhouser
Sciences

Entries To Be Picked
For Art Exposition

Committee members for May Day
scheduled for May 14 have been announced by Frances Farmer, main
committee chairman.
The general theme for floats and
the parade will be countries that
are members of the United Nations.
The queen's float will take the
motif of the UN as an organization.
and the SUKY float will represent
the United States.
Letters are being written to movir-stars, national political figures, and
magazines asking their cooperation in the event.
Committees are as follows:
Queen's election
Eloisc Eubank
chairman, Frank Maturo. and Dave

To Receive Keys
Charles Whaley, editor of the Kentuckian has announced key awards
to staff members for outstanding
service.
Key recipients include Charles
Patrick, managing editor; Lois Ann
Flege, assistant managing editor;
Nancy Bird, business manager; Ann
Fardue, associate editor; Mary Shin-nicassociate editor; Karl Christ,
associate editor; Kent Hollingsworth,
sjiorts editor; Dudley Saunders, assistant sports editor; and Jeanne
Wilson, assistant business manager.
Ray Brown, Roberta Clarick,
Coulter, Eleanor Birk, Polly
Day, Beatrice Freedman, Sally Handler, Cary Lawson, Herbert Moore,
Opal Owen, Marjorie Ann Richey,
Conrad Sterner, Martha Martin, and
Emily Parker, editorial staff, and
Lloyd Chilton. Bill Eaton, Tom
Spain, and Polly Mulkey, business
.
staff.
.
Whaley also announced that the
yearbook should be ready for distribution May 20.
k,

Hatchett.
Parade Gene Deskins, chairman, Ed Carter, Nita Powers, and

Yo-lan-

Charles Moore.
Contest
JoAnn Talley. chairman, and Barbara Powers.

Mio Romanga. Floye Perkins will
portray Miriamne in the production. The play is built around Mii's
attempt to prove his father innocent ef a crime for which he was
executed.
The highlight of the play is the
tense and highly dramatic closing
scene.
Wallace Briggs will direct the production of the play which includes
For
most of them
a cast of 21 persons
The first edition of the Buckhorn
UK students, alumni, and one professor, C. B. Stephenson, College Bugle, a magazine published by the
senior class of the department of
of Arts and Sciences.
civil engineering, Is being distributed
Bridgehead Is Main Set
The main set of the play Is the this week.
The magazine is named for the
bridgehead under which Miriamne
Buck-hor- n
and her family live. The set is an un- engineering summer camp at adCreek. It lists the names,
usual study of perspective, different from any used at the Guig- dresses, and positions of the students who attended the camp in
nol in the past several years,
1947 and the names, addresses, and
to Mr. Briggs.
complete qast for the pro- fields of interest of the present civil
The
engineering seniors.
duction follows: Mio -- Tom Peropportunity
kins; Miriamne - Floye Perkins; This plan affords thegraduates to
seniors and
Garth, brother of Miriamne - Doug- for both each other and aids in seEsdras,
Miriamnc's contact
las Brown;
- Kenneth Scott; Trock, the curing positions for seniors in their
father
desired fields.
villian Joseph Dress; and Judge
The magazine will also present
Gaunt - Prof. C. B. Stephenson.
news and general information of the
.fixatl
. The Hobo - Harry- - Stanton
department.
girl -- Gloria Eastburn: second girl -Drawings by Guy Vansant, memB. Wrinch;
Joan Speehtp Carr-survey camp of 1947, will
Lucia, the organ grinder - Matthew ber of the
apple woman -- be featured. They depict memories
Barrett; Piny, the
scenes of the six weeks spent at
Florence Scott; sailor - Rusty and
camp at Buckhorn Creek.
Rusaell; and police sergeant - Doug- the
Prof. R. E. Shaver head of the
las Martin.
civil department is supervising the
Street urchins - Dudley Saunders work on the magazine.
and John Renfro; policeman-Jo- e
Knight; radical - Michael Grainc;
Herman -- Earl Cornett; andt the
two men in blue serge - Tom
;
Coughlin and Ray Morgan.

'J- -

'

Building.
opens
The exhibition
March 15, and will continue until
April 2.
Robert Cotlin. dean of the Cincinnati Art Academy; Ulfcrt Wilkc.
artist in residence at the UniverBy Tom YVilborn
sity of Louisville, and Frank Long,
painter and craftsman from Berea
Contributions to the World Ser- -'
who painted the murals in the vice Fund drive which opens Tucs-- i
Browsing Room of the Margaret I. day. will directly benefit university
King Library, will service on the students and teachers in war devas- -'
jury.
talcd nations all over the world,
Shelby Darbishire,
WSSF cam-- ,
paign chairman said in an inter-- j
Hockensmirh To Talk
view with a Kernel reporter this
At King's Hour Today
week.
"The World Student Service
C. Hoge Hockcnsmith, president
of BSU, will speak at t he King's Fund, only national organization
pledged to give aid to university
Hour service tonight.
people in all parts of the world, rc- -'
Mission Emphasis Week will be gardlcss of race, color, or creed, is
iliscussed next week at the noon-tin- y working today in Europe, China,
devotions by foreign students and Southeast Asia," Darbishire
lrom Georgetown College. The continued.
theme will be "Go Ye."
Poorer Countries Raise Funds
r.ngmiiu aiiu me ocuiiuiimviau
(countries, poor as they arc relative
to us, raise more money per stu- -'
Miss Gretta Kiddcll, traveling dent for relief
than the United
secretary of the World Student States. Even China, a country necd-- :
Service Fund, will speak at a Joint ing help so badly, raises a given
meeting of the YWCA, YMCA, and sum each year for aid to Euro-- I
pean students, as a token of student
Freshman Y Tuesday at 7 p.m.
' solidarity around the world."
An UNRRA movie dealing with
Students abroad are carrying on
student needs will be shown to the comprehensive
p
programs,
group.
- Darbishire stated. Mimeograph co

Exhibits featuring the fifth
nual job conference will be put on
display Sunday in the halls of the
an-

SUB, according to Mary Sue McWhirter, Exhibits chairman. The
conference sponsored by Omicron
Delta Kappa and Mortar Board will
begin March 15.
Companies and organizations to
be represented at the parley include
B. F. Goodrich Company, Cincinnati';"" Bureau '"or -- "Social Services,
Frankfort; Central Soya Company,
Inc, Fort Wayne, Ind.; Department
(Agricultural
diviof Education
sion), Frankfort; Equitable Life Assurance Society, Lexington; Experiment Station, UK.
Girl Scouts, Lcxuigton; Kentucky
Louisville;
Rural Electrification,
S. H. Kress and Company, Nashville; Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York; Pcnn Mutual
Life Insurance Company, Cincinnati; Reynolds Metals Company.
Louisville; Soil Conservation Service, Lexington:
Southern Stales
Cooperative, Inc., Richmond, Va.
Swift and Company, Chicago;
United States Navy, Cincinnati;
Young Men's Christian Association,
New York; Kentucky Utilities Company, Lexington;
United Spates
Army; United States Civil Service,
Cincinnati; Lexington, and Boy
Scouts, Lexington.

;-

Kyian Queen fcntered
In National Contest

Freshmen Enter
Film Competition

A University
freshman will be
selected by Theta Sigma Phi,
to
women's journalism honorary,
Films
enter the 20th Century-Fo- x
contest for the title of Miss
College Freshman.
The UK winner will receive a
check for $100 from the film comB.
pany and will be crowned queen of
the premiere showing of the movie
"Mother Is A Freshman" on Marcii
Miss Anna Peck, supervisor of so- 10 at the Kentucky Theater. The
cial studies at the University Train- winner will also be entered in the
ing School, will speak at a meeting national competition.
Each sorority and residence hall
of the Future Teachers of America on campus
will enter contestants
p.m. Monday in the recreation for the title. A committee of Theta
at 7
room of University High School.
Sigma Phi members, Miss MarguerHer subject will be "Secondary ite McLaughlin, faculty adviser, and
campus judges will select the
Education in the American Sector off
winner Tuesday.
in Germany."
UK is one of 15 colleges entering
freshmen in the contest. Other colleges include Wisconsin, Pcnn State,
Missouri,
Oklahoma,
Southern
Methodist. Iowa, Alabama. Nebraska, Syracuse, Tennessee. Utah, Iowa
State, Oregon Stale, and Cornell.
Lois Ann Flcge, president of the
sponsoring honorary, is in chars"
operatives in universities through- of arrangements.
out Europe and Asia arc reproducing the textbooks destroyed in
the war; student laundries, shoe repair shops, restaurants, and banks
SUB
have been created by the students.
Tuberculosis On Increase
Alma Magna Mater, organization
Tuberculosis rates arc reaching of children of former UK students,
all - time
highs among student will meet in Room 128 of the SUB
groups in Europe and Asia as a Wednesday at 5 p.m.
result of malnutrition and poor
Miss Marguerite McLaughlin of
housing conditions, over a period of the journalism department discussed
years, the chairman went on to say. UK traditions at the last meeting.
The World Student Service Fund Suzanne Rodgcrs was elected
Is providing machinery to combat reasurer.
tuberculosis.
The WSSF drive on this campus Memorial Art Collection
is being carried on utidcr the leadership of Shelby Darbishire, chair- Installed By UK Library
man; Sidney Ncal, in charge of orPaintings and ccremics of the
ganized housing, and Harold Fricd-l- Bowycr Memorial collection were
in charge of unorganized hous- installed recently on the fourth
ing.
floor of the Margaret I. King Li"I want to urge everyone at the brary.
University to give as much as he
The collection includes works of
can to the WSSF. When we give to local, national, and foreign artist:-- ,
the WSSF, we are helping our own collected from 1885 to 1920. The
colleagues and we are the only works were willed to the University
group in this country to help them, by the widow of Charles H. Bowyer,
Darbishire said.
Lexington business man, in 1946.

Peck
Miss Anna
To Address FTA

Students Around The World

self-hel-

V-- ;
-

?

5

Alma Magna Mater
Meets At
Today

secretary-t-

y,

Kentucky Accepts
Tournament Bids
Wildcats To Enter Post Season Tourneys
In East For Eighth Consecutive Year
Tom Diskin, Sports Editor

Kcnluiky's powerful Wildcats officially accepted bids i pljy
in the National Invitational (MT) and the National Colligate
Athletic Association (NC.A) basketball tournaments lat Tuev

day.
It marks the eighth straight year that the Cats have been invited in major
tournaments.
In 1912, Coach Rup Raiders went to the NCAA. 1 he following season, they were asked to the NIT but declined because
several players left for the armed forces during the latter part of
the campaign.
After the 1911, l!M(i and 11M7 seasons, the famed felines liotn
Fayette County participated in the Madison Square Garden's In
vitatiwnal tournament, winning the championship in the l'JU
playolfs over Rhode Island State.
Last season the Lynxes won the NCAA' meet, and went to
the final of the Olympic Trials before losing to the "professional
amateurs" of Phillips 6G.
The NIT. which will be staged in
Madison Square Garden, will be held
B.
March
The Cati will
probably be placed in the lower
Be
bracket of the tournament and play
Tickets for "Arms and the Man," their first game March 14 (Monday.
Barter Theater ' production to be Four other teams will start March 12
presented Friday, March 12. at (Saturday).
The NCAA Eastern Division meet,
Henry Clay High School auditorium, were placed on sale this week. consisting of four teams, will also be
Tickets may be purchased at the held in New York City, and are set
The survivor of this
Campus Book Store, the SUB ticket for March
booth, the Y offices. Williams Drug playoff will then travel to Seattle to
meet the Western Division inner
Store, and Graves Cox.
Proceeds from the production, for the NCAA championship.
sponsored by the University YM
This game will be played March
and YWCA.. will be turned over to 9 QatnrHuvt
the World Student Service Fund.
St. Louis Western
The Barter Theater got its start
St. Louis, the Wildcats' Public
in the bleaker days of the depres- Enemy No. 1, will
also participate in
sion in Abingdon. Va.. about 600
defendmiles from Broadway. The theater the National Invitational as
ing champions. The Kentuckians
was organized to give the legitimate stage a place in the life of have been hoping for one la.st crack
at the Billikens after the Missotri
the community.
quintet upset them,
in the
Today the Barter Theater operfinals of the New Orleans Sueur
company in a
ates a
Bowl Tourney. St. outs has
d
reportory touming Vir- record for the year. t
ginia and the southeastern states.
Western Kentucky is expected to
The Commonwealth of Virginia
appropriated $10,000 to Barter, and be playing in this meet also. A
the group became the state theater meeting between Kentucky and
of Virginia, first of its kind in the Western is certain to be a real thriller should the two be matched in
nation.
the Invitational. It would be the
first time that the schools have met
Sociol Work Class
in basketball. Western, who wm ihe
Visits Ssrvice Office
OVC championship in Louisville last
The orientation class in the de- Saturday, has a
mark of
partment of social work visited the 25-Family Service office Tuesday. Muss
Other Invitational team arc exEdith Wehmann. executive secre- pected to be Bowling Green, of Ohia
tary, talked to the group about the (21-San Francisco (21-- 5
and
activities of the society.
Bradley University (25-The latter crew recently beat Oklahoma A
it M and plays St. Lous Saturday
night in Peoria. The remaining wo
Invitaschools in the eight-teational to be selected are a matter of
speculation. Being mentioned are
CCNY 19-Utah 22-- 6 Villanova
(18-);
Duquense
and Chipst-scaso-

G.

To

n

Shaw Play
Presented

21-2- 2.

ll

Y

'

WSSF Contributions benefit

'Y Clubs Will Meet

I
I

Engineering Magazine
Ready
Distribution

Exhibits To Feature
Fifth Job Conference

Library Reverts
To 10 p.m. Closing Hour

The annual University Oratorical
contest sponsored by the Patterson
Literary Society will be held Thursday in Room 111. McVey Hall at

Committees

-

.1

w

ci imrnn ill
fKappa-Mortcharge of IK'j
of the Omirron Delia
Chairmen and
Board committees in
fifth annual Job Conference, scheduled to open March 15, are, seated. Jack Bell,
of exhibits;
Betty Sunlry, general chairman; Mary Sue McWhirter, exhibits chairman; Betty Ann Shropshire, appointSylvia Smith, room reservations
ments
Standing are Charles Whaley, publicity chairman; Harold Hoitxclaw, appointments chairman; Robert
Wharton, assistant general chairman; Dick Gillespie,
and Fred Daughcrty, room reservations chairman.
Not present when the picture was taken was Lois Ana Flrge, banquet chairman.

Literary Society
Sponsors Contest

For May Day

Kentuckian Staff

the first serious
"Wintersct."
drama to be resented by 'Guignol
since "Watch On The Rhine," will
open Monday at 8:30 p.m. at the
theater on Euclid Avenue for an
indefinite run.
Tickets will be on sale at the
theater box office from 12 noon until 5 p.m. today and tomorrow.!
Ticket sales starting Monday will
be from 12 noon until 9 p.m. Ad-- 1
mission will be 75c for UK students,
and $1.25 for others.
d
'Wintersct'
"Winterset," by Maxwell Anderson, is rated by critics as one of
the best of the modern plays. The
Broadway production rated a icng
run in New York.
Tom Perkins plays the male lead,

Chairmen Named

.

1

Frances Farmer, chairman of the
Suky May Day committee.

j

Program

Elliott Jones, chairman, Alice Word, Glenn Wills, and
Lee Myles.
Netwspaper
publicity
Charles
Whaley, chairman, and Rubye Graham.
Poster
Lucia Bland, chairman,
Jean Warren, and Elbert Harber.
floats Bill O'Bannon, chairman,
Martha Martin, Dick Crafton. and
Neil Farm.
Throne Janice Stille, chairman,
Galle Grogran, Jim Shaeffcr. and
Marion Mason.'
Dance arrangements
Opal Owen, chairman. James Gully, Eyburn
Weakley, and Howard Giles.
Dance Decorations
Nancy Potts,

chairman. Jean Sherman, Frank
Miller, and Sue

Nancy Brewer, 1949 Kentuckian Bryson, Dorothy
beauty queen, has been entered in Warren.
the contest for the title of Drake
(University) Relays Queen, according to Charley Whaley, Kentuckian
editor.
All schools that participate in
the relays have been requested to
enter their yearbook queen in the
contest. The candidates will be
judged on basis of beauty, intelli
gence, and character.
Miss Brewer is vice president of
Boyd Hall, ROTC .regimental sponsor. Scabbard and Blade sponsor,
and a member of Kappa Alpha
Theta social sorority. '

42-4- 0.

on

year-roun-

sca-so-

3.

6.

5.

m

5i

).
cago Loyola
IllThe Oklahoma Aggies (19-inois (19-and Yale are almost certain to join Kentucky in the NCAA
playoffs. Tha latter two will be in
the Eastern Division bracket with
Kentucky and another team to be
selected, while A & M will be play-In- k
in the Western tourr.ev
ith
three quintets to be selected in the
121-5-

4,

2)

Students May Audition
For Radio Programs

near future.

Lewis Sawin, assistant program
director of WBKY, has announced
that all students interested in
dramatics may audition for parts
on WBKYs dramatic programs.
interested
Students who are
should contact Mr. Sawin at the
radio studios on the third floor of
McVey Hall.

"Highly Honored"
Coach Adolph Rupp said that he
felt "highly honored ' that his Wildcats have been asked to participate
in- - the two major
basketball tournaments.
He added that "we fully understand our responsibilities to our followers and we hope that we may be
post-seuo-

J

Seniors Should Apply
For Degrees
Any students expecting to com
plete requirements for graduation at
close of the second semester or
summer term who has not filed for
his degree should make application
today or tomorrow according to an
announcement from the registrar's
office.
This announcement is directe
particularly to seniors who entered
the University this semester. Graduate students will also be affected
by this announcement.
All applications should be filed
in the registrar's office. Room 16,
Building.
Administration
A graduation fee of $9, covering
rental of cap and gown, diploma
will be
fee, and the Kentuckian.
charged candidates for bachelor's
degrees. Candidates for advanced
degrees, other than doctorate, will
be charged $17, which will cover
the rental of cap and gown, diploma
fee, and the hood to be presented
the candidate. Candidates for the
doctorate will be charged $25.
Graduation fees must be paid not
later than four days before
1

(17-4-

3:

Willie Snow

llhridgr,

Louisville author

3

Willie Snow Ethridge Relates

Experiences As An Author
By George

Suky will hold lUs annual p p
rally at the Kentucky Hotel in
Louisville following the final grime
of the Southeastern Conference

tournament Saturday

nilu.

Reynolds

Willie turned to the unkno n
man next to her at an afternoon
tea and asked. "Are you visitin?
here as I am, or do you live in
Greece?"
The man smiled and answered,
"I live here now and then, whenever the people let me." Later the
King of Greece was introduced to
her again, and this time she remembered.
Willie Snow Ethridge docs things
like that and then writes about
them. Or she writes about Kentucky and her family and everyday
experiences, and readers love it.
And they love to hear her tell about
it as she did here at UK in a talk
Tuesday sponsored by the English

department.

Suky To Hold
Pep Rally

for a series of books like "As I able to measure up to the confidence
placed in us."
Live and Breathe."
It is only the second time in hisroommate is husband Mark tory
The
that one team has been
n
Ethridge,
publisher of to play
in both. The
at! Utah, mas eliminated other quintet,
the Louisville Courier-Journa- l,
by UK in the
present United States member of NIT. in 1944. but was asked to subthe UN Conciliation Committee for stitute for Arkansas, when some of
Palestine. But, says Mrs. Elhridyc, the latter team's players were injurmany people have become quite ed in an auto accident.
worried to learn that the roommate
is a man.
well-know-

Wanted To Be Chorus (iirl
Her ambitious, in order of intensity, are being a chorus girl, a'
mother, and an informal essayist.
She has had remarkable success
in all but the first of these, which
has given way to a love of public
speaking.
She obviously enjoyed,
the
herself during her address at Mc-- 1

Her family "the roommate,"
"unholy
three," and the later
youngster have furnished material

(Continued

on Page Four)

James Flack Speaks
To White Math Club

James Flatk, University student,
discussed "The Use of Complex
Number Rotations in the Analysis
of Electrical Networks" at a recent
meeting of the White Math Club.
OCicers elected at the meeting
were John Wells, secretary,
and
Gene Deskins, publicity chairman.

* Best UOpy Mvana.
THE

Paae Two

ta en4 rraclm 4 erm r to b
tonitdirtd tho opinion of the writer
rnenincfi, ana as not r a.c it r.ec
Hit
of Ttre
rrlnum

W-n-

tl.

WEEJTLT
BCHOOl. TFAR
OR EXAMIKATT.
Enter. at the Posl W
Krn4uckv
second
Uie A
of VJrcU 3. :.- -

Kpnf

t

wr TO If
K.trrjAYs

.TP.IO.:

gentacky InMrcollef lit mm AuocUtlon
Leiinton Bo.rU of Commere
Kentucky Pre Association
National Editorial Association
IWMMIfTU rO RATIONAL AOTIAIN OT

NatkmalAdvertisingSenncejBC.

IO'

iut- - - under

BO

OF KENTUCKY

OF THE UNIVERSITY

HATES

Ave.

4XOMADWOH

Mm
$1

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LM

NIWTOHN.T.

mnn

raaacun

00 per aemestcr

Joan Cook, Monte ,R. Tussey, an 6
t..
vuiiii n wui ........ A)v iaLc f;lunula
X..x. ging Editor Jerry Pinch
Feature Editor
'e-'- Kent Hollingsworth and Dudley
t
Saunders Associate Sports Editors
UTrrm DisUa .
Oorts Editor
JoWe Anderson, Roberta
rfcubye Graham
SoMrt., JWtw
'tleitoert A. Moore
Cartoonist Davis, Earl Conn,
Yolande Coulter,
..
E"sinr-- s Mkt.
pvilfred Lott
Bea Precdman, Nancy Gaskin,
Am- - Mgr.
j Frank Cas.sidy
Leonard Kernen Marilyn Kilgus'
I Charles Breekel and Joan ,. .
Henrv Mirm
Rill M.n.fieiH
Helen Deiss
Ben Reeves
Sue Warren

.

F"

.,.

AllLOr

-i

t-

ReJ:

-

?
2

-

Adv S:" Votb
ni- Pro

.

Mary Bert McKenna
TRusiy Russet
;

.

4Neis Desk: Nell Blr.

Dear Madame Editor:
If other schools can have it
why can't we? Other schools pro- vide diversion in their student un- ion for their harassed students,
They serve beer to students in the
students union building. Why don't
Kentucky?
a
l
wny cant. w i
is.eniucicy stuaema go
into their SUB. and have a beer?
Many mornings I have felt Uie need
for a Deer in me siuuein uiuuii.
could be cheered between
dull classes, and before tests by
a beer in the student union
"the book store too).
"All I want to know is where they got their tickets."
They could even have a slot ma- chine in the student union (the
book store too).
lhcn). The rcsllit is sonic soaked or spatu rcd
,h tl,roll
We definitely need beer in the
We suggest this
union.
nirinlxTs of ilit' walking proletariat.
come to the attention of the people
v)tnc ( ilicso read violently, lint this is just a lenmoiarv who can help us. Beer in the stu- I I'ey'll soon learn to accept the inevitable stoitally, w ith dent union will keep us out of the

A

if"

l''1',

l,.

,

--

-

probacy khi much to request.
who don't know enough to go
Anvwav,
(a manhole,

where

aicn

It,

I

nrnr Editor:

,
i. iin-. i.
u
mum - ,i. mi
imand McVcv' Hall. Hut it's

in some-

for instance) when it rains are asking for

e

r

y

Athanaeum seems rather apt: "You
have a right to be confused! Try- ing to figure out America's in- trend at the mo- is something like going deep- sea fishing in a bathtub. You won t
come up ith anything but tired
lungs."

..

core
fashion

A fCW

anaseverai

...

,.iir.

.,.

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...

L

"7th aeainst

PICK-U- P

65c

Plain Dresses
Top Coots

CASH AND CARRY

FINE

KENTUCKY CLEANERS
921 South Lime
Across from Kroger Store

K.A.

BILL GRIFFIN
Selects

INDIVIDUALLY TAILORED
Sport Coat
s

rnintn't
LJ Z J

-

WSSF Wants Your Dollar

Suits

1

h",

2222

AND DELIVERY SERVICE

i

umontns
desieners
women a new loot,
conceived in ignorange anrt greei,
icated to the proposition
and
ouid no longer
lh t womens Iegs
discermble beneath her skirts
engaged in a 'great
w
betweenfash lonan-- . con- - anolher complalnant (bigger than(
Jttte
'
'
con" me) was on his way out on his
ook or
oth. look
thC CCaSiniv;d and so dedicated, can long
T'
frn'i
Everything adding to the night endure, or rather endure long.
lu
decided to,
rlnh atmosnhere has been nrovided
worW wil1 little note nor
postpone my visit.
t.h
Rnnhnmnres- - a ranonv.
h
we do in this age
The other day I came to the end
uniformed doormen, multi search- - "member what
whether we poor males tri- - of my rope. I'm seriously think- i;v,t v.,, v, .nt-an- ..
kv. except or
fail in this aBe"oIa struS- - ing about tying a loop in it and
Solicitors for the World Student Service Fund arc looking for costumed
and cigarette umph
S"CK-'"mx "cau uirouBii.
girls; a capable staff of waiters reso,ve""'
a dollar apiece from every student, for needy students abroad
1081 tnese brave men shall eral days ago I parked on Clifton
.
,
under the direction of Pierre,"
. r. .
..
r
i
i
i
n
" V""1 .mi K"U"R m,r
t
the headwaiter; and a menu offer- - not nave aiea in vain, ana mat
shops from last month, you can pit some unfolding funds ing various foods and beverages skirts above knees, by the knees,
jiawn
and for the men shall not perish
.. . .. t
TVAr'lt h ft fnnr Vinw trws
STEAKBURGERS
"ll
DuBois, from the
ih
f from the earth
wn,,f
and
Clemson Tiger.
WSSF ptiople pw.bd.ly would not refuse anything up- a
a couple?
g

agrebut

FOR EFFICIENT

emp-stude- nt

nt

flation-defiati-

-

re

war-surpl-

iner

Followers of the ;an- - fans of L'K, lovers of partying, the
linie has come il
a Iiav- - the tickets. Another SF.C louina-- '
nieiii is tindenvav.
Not too many UK snuieii.s will ho able to make it to New
:
Yoik, so this is (he last time '.iost students will see the great
(.ina I4i aid- Jones-Bjikecombination in action
F.ven aside from that, there's just soiiicihing about the SEC
ih.il makes jK'ople lo k forward to it from the time football
sVason ends. Il alls forth elaborate plans which put
The sopnomore class at the Uni- Ixmisvillians
neparai ions in the siiadc; it (alls many home-lovinversity of Rochester in Rochester,
- il,
,
fl.-f..,
.
c
.,
tl,;
,1... 11A..MIC linju .wi- - Wew YOrK, Will. give a iormai, aance
f...i
....
j
4i iiumi
1
.
....
.
.
.
.
s in tne cutier union
th..!aM that Monday Tollows Sunday. Its an Marcn
NKlav lasses and
(corresponding to our SUB) ihat
institution
a waUopjng nyival c, an
wiU
r
'I his one shou'a le in excciMion. Barring an upset, you'll annual tradition. Cutler Union
into a
- e hall ri-- - population at Suky s ,xp rally at the Kentucky will be converted and the 8baIlr0oin
Hollywood stvle
:iftc-the finals, an.i the Wildcats will bring home still another has been christened "Club 5l" for

tnem. Shocked even.
a "hello waik" is certainly a qoxl
will it work?
idea l
LUELLEN SHOUSE

CALL

1

condition
foot-soa"-ivat the campus
each morning to find fully half of
the "reserved- - parking places
ty.
Can't something be done? Not
for me, for I am beyond help, but
for the many others faced with
tne same predicament.
DISGUSTED DRIVER

If the Army or Navy used red and Eye
GlaMM Fitted
Examined
white paint instead of olive-dra- b
that the
and grav T mignt
University had gotten a bargain in:
DR. H. H.
paint, judging from the
generously painted curbs on all
OPTOMETRIST
streets adjoining the campus.
Being a timid soul, I have kept
124 North Lime
Phone 2701
puiet for a long time but now I
gotta let off steam. I didn't comComplete Optical Serrfc
plain when, as a freshman, I was
cam-mefined $1 for parking on the
Prescriptions Filled
pus. On another occasion I took
a chance on a rainy day and once
again parked on the campus. I paid
another fine.
About a year ago, I traded the old
crate off for a later model. After
the old car was transferred, the
j.j ,.i
owner or owners proceeuea to
k on the camDUS with complete
oV,- -j
"'
' , Wnn r.airi hp finpc? t
"
? summoned my courage and went
e Dean's office to complain,,
J0

-

-

..... n

'

a
n toP
soothing to my nervous

"

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fads and traditions happens to
take a short cut across the campus,
Wouldn't they be a wee bit sur- prised unen everyone spoke to

owe

U

citypuos.

m,;i.

!,,

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ins

Anoiher SEC Weekend Starts

A

-

Melvin Mitchell. Dorothy Neal,
:,
i.i ...i
i:..i i
'Mnn Kenny Wood, Bob Smith, Otis Per- o
it,-.- .
i
ohm iiiuiuii.tpoiis
kins, Ed Tackett, Ann Tracy, Bar- ader
bara Ann Warren, Jane Webb, tween tlie Fiiiikliouser KS RuildinR
Tom Wilburn.

f

-

Many of them, I've not seen be- fore. Do you suppose they would
be affronted if I spoke those I
don't know, I mean.
And then suppose a stranger to

Editor, the Kernel:
I noted with Interest the resolu- tion of the SGA to provide our
but unfortunately I parked only campus with a "Hello Walk." This
three miles from the corner ami is in line with the old Kentucky
as a result the back bumper of th spirit of friendliness and hospital- car etended over the red paint on Jt
the curb. Result? A ticket left by
But I don't understand. Does this
the city police and another dol'ar
mar" that 1 must sav "iway" t0
fine.
strolling from
I pass
i have been refused a parking everyoneUnilHirirr while CI ;Rv KMT1A
IKa s4
thA
permit seven quarters and three "
ns l tne noon hour- - ttlere are
semesters in a row. Because of a
way.
part-tim- e
job, I don't have time to qite a few People going that
waIl to. school feven if it were t
iWe) or ride a feus and T can-af.
fonJ tQ njre a taxi every day

Letters To The Editor

The Kentucky Kernel
OFFICIA