xt7jsx645j72 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7jsx645j72/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19430115  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, January 15, 1943 text The Kentucky Kernel, January 15, 1943 1943 2013 true xt7jsx645j72 section xt7jsx645j72 Best Copy Available

Th: Ken tucky KERNEL

The Kernel Looks
Over The SGA





"Arsenic And Old Lace" Hit
Guignol To Open

Arsenic and Old Lace" which
opens Monday at the Guignol theater is not a murder mystery or
A news story recently appeared in
psychological drama but an hilar-lousfunny comedy In which the a local paper concerning a survey such an occurrence might be Justl- main characters commit a total of that has been made to ascertain the fled later on.
twenty-fiv- e
The survey showed that 350 solnumber of soldiers who could be
The play was written by Joseph
diers could be placed in the fraKessclring and has had successful housed in the men's and women's ternity houses, 400 in the men's
runs both on Broadway and on the dormitories and in the fraternity dormitories, and 400 in the women's
road for the past two years. Its houses. This story has raised the dormitories. If things came to the ODK-CWE- NS
presentation in Lexington is un- question in the minds of many stu- point that these facilities are utilusual since the rights to legitimate
dents as to whether the dormitories ized for housing soldiers, the probplays are seldom secured when the
lem of where to put the fraternity
play is still running in New York. and fraternity houses are to be men would probably have disapNo
taken for quartering soldiers.
All Campus sing
Murder A Hobby
peared largely through their being
When asked about this rumor. drafted into the army, the dean ex- will be held this year. The annual
The story concerns two "sweet"
little old ladies who make a hobby Dr. T. T. Jones, dean of men, stated plained. The only major problem sing, which was scheduled to be
of murdering homeless old gentlethat the survey was conducted as a would be what to do with the presented before Easter, has been
men because they look lonesome result of questionnaires
that his women, but in the opinion of the cancelled, according to Robert Hil- and would be much better off dead. office had been asked to fill out and dean this problem will probably lenmeyer, president of Omicron
They are aided in their tasks by return to army officials, and that he never arise, because of the great Delta Kappa, senior men's honora slightly demented nephew, Teddy, had no knowledge of whether or not number of soldiers that would have ary.
Because of the lack of Interest.
who thinks that he is Teddy Roose- the information was to be put to a to be stationed here to make such a
velt. Teddy buries each body in the practical use.
step necessary. Dean Jones stated Hillenmeyer stated, shown last year
locks of the Panama Canal, which
Dean Jones also stated that there that there is no real reason for im- and because of the difficulties caushe is digging in the basement of was no truth to the rumor that the mediate alarm, because the informa- ed by the war, the organizations
their Brooklyn home.
fraternity houses were to be taken tion is only being collected in order have decided to pestpone the event
The little old ladies manage , by the army in March, although con to be prepared for any unforeseen for the duration of the war.
nicely until Jonathan, another ne ditions are changing so rapidly that contingency.
This is the second time the event
phew, appears on the scene. He,
has been postponed. It had been
too, has murdered twelve men but
originally scheduled, for the week
not with the same generous motive
before Christmas but was not held
as his aunts.'
because the groups who were to
participate felt that they had not
Wholesale Murder
had sufficient practice.
The fun then starts, since Jonathan and his companion. Dr. EinIn last year's sing only three frastein, have brought their twelfth
ternities participated. This necesvictim with them. Their anxiety to
sitated awarding a cup to each en$14,500
get rid of the body, the discovery
his trustees. "We do not propose to
that the aunts have also been doing
see it liquidated at this time. . . .
a little wholesale murdering, not to
j Many courses will not be given due
mention the meddling of Mortimer,
to changing conditions, but the pro
a thiid nephew, and his sweetheart,
gram of the University will not be
create most of the excitement of
"Liberal and professional educaaltered. The
the play.
tion will be continued on the cam- essentially forward duringUniversity
the per'
But as in ail stories, the murder- pus, despite the demands of a war- will move
An open house for servicemen
ous Jonathan is captured and the time program, and no college will iod of the war."
will be held at the Union buildlittle old ladies are taken to a be closed," said President Herman President Donovan pointed to the
ing this Sunday afternoon from
health home. Not, however, before L. Donovan, speaking before the technical training now being given
3 to 6. Miss Rebecca Van Meter
to Army enlisted men on the cam
murdering their thirteenth victim Board of Trustees Tuesday.
announced today. All women
just as the curtain closes the last
The trustees, in quarterly session pus as "highly important in a world
students are urged to attend.
at the Lafayette hotel, accepted at war." but stated that "it is only
Calling All Corpses
"with thanks" the gift of $14,500 a temporary objective of an instiThe war has played a definite by the Keeneland association, Lex- tution of higher education," urging
. part in the casting- and the setting ington, for continued study of the the trustees to "continue to think of
of "Arsenic and Old Lace." Two prevention and treatment of dis- the permanent values which a uni- minor male roles were changed to eases in horses ar.d acknowledged versity renders to society."
female roles and as yet. Guignol "with gratitude" the gift, upon his
The trustees approved a recomdoes not know whether they will be ucath, of Winston Coleman's entire mendation by President Donovan,
able to find enough men to have collection of Kentuduara.
concurred in by Dr. Paul P. Boyd,
the twelve murdered men appear on
Calling of Enlisted Reserve Corps
dean of the college of arts and sciThis bequest by the
the stage for the first curtain call. Tayette county his;o-ia- n
and Uni- ences, to discontinue the depart- students to active duty under the
The set. which was constructed versity alumnus will include a num- ment of social work for the dura- Army's new specialized training
for "Claudia," given in November, ber of 'rare and valuable manution of the war. This work will program will begin at the end of
has been reconstructed from that of scripts, books, pictures and relics cease June 30.
the current quarter, according to
a modern suburban living room to assembled during extensive re
President Donovan explained the instructions received here from the
an 1890 parlor.
work was important, but small at- War department, Col. B. E. Brewer,
Murdering Trio
head of the military science departTo Study Diseases
tendance had made the
ment, has announced.
The roles of Abbie and Martha
The Keeneland gift, made to the
Brewster, the little old ladies, will
Students will begin to receive ordepartment, was
Enrollment Smaller
be played by Gladys M. Great-housfor study of prevention
Student enrollment for the winter ders shortly to report for active
Wilmore, and Frances Bou-tocare of diseases in horses "and quarter to date was reported by duty at designated times and places.
Lexington. The role of Jona- and
other matters pertaining to animal President Donovan at 2,410, a loss No orders will be given to report on
than Brewster, the third of the husbandry."
of 402 students from the fall quar- a date prior to two weeks after commurdering trio, will be enacted by
The trustees met at the down- ter, when 2,812 students were en- pletion of the winter quarter, howDon Irvine, instructor of English.
ever, the announcement stated.
approxiSeven of the thirteen parts will town location Instead of on the Uni- rolled. He estimated that
Upon' completion of their basic
be played by University students. versity campus because of the ho- mately another 1,000 men would
to trains and leave the University by the close of training, the soldiers will be eligible
Leonard Cohen, Paris, arts and sci- tel's accessibility
the winter quarter (March 20), but for study at a designated college or
ences freshman, is playing the role busses.
The trustees also accepted with predicted that by that time a large university participating in the Army
of Teddy Brewster. The roles of
Officer Brophy and Lt. Rooney will thanks a grant of $20,000 from the number of additional Army enlisted program.
be played by William Hackaday, General Education Board of New men would move onto the
Jr., Lexington, arts and sciences York City to be paid over a period for specialized training.
The trustees approved a report
of four years, beginning in July,
1943. for work in sociology. Ac- by a committee of University facSnyder Is Accomplice
James Snyder, Lebanon Junction, knowledgement was made officially ulty members which clarified the
Members absent from Tuesday
arts and sciences sophomore, will by the board of the recent gift by policy for operation of the Univerplay the part of Dr. Einstein, an- the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway sity's health service to both faculty night's meeting of the Student Gov
ernment association were Margaret
other accomplice to the murders. Company of a portrait of Henry and students.
The regulation, as recommended Erskine, Alexander Hall, Martha
Popa, Lexington, in the role Clay.
"No Liquidation"
by a committee of faculty members, Koppius, Joan Taylor Noland, and
of Mortimer Brewster, and Wanda
Austin, Miami, Fla., arts and sci-It has taken over three quarters specified that, hereafter, the Uni- - George Gilbert.
According to the present const!
ccs senior, in the role of Elaine of a century for the University to versity health service should be re- Harper, furnish the love interest. attain its present status; slowly, stricted to faculty staff members tution. any legislator who misses
three meetings during a quarter is
Other members of the cast in- through the years, at great cost and and students only and that
automatically expelled from the leg
clude: Mrs. Walter Williams as Mrs.
President Donovan ex- - bers of the families of faculty
(Continued on Page Three)
Harper; Marjorie Freeman, Lexing
in his quarterly report to
ton, arts and sciences sophomore, as
Mrs. Riley; Henry Hornsby, Lexing
ton, as Mr. Gibbs; and Frances
Rowland. Lexington, arts and sciences sophomore.
Frank Fowler is producer --director
and Clarence Geiger is acting director for the production. Student
tickets, plus fifty cents, will admit
University students. Reservations
may be made by calling 5412 any
The five movements of the "Symtime after 10 a. m. daily.
phony No. 1 in C Major, Opus 21"
Sf- - ,
by Beethoven will form the major
portion of the program.
"Sevilla" by Albeniz and "Czech
OrThe University Philharmonic
Rhapsody" by Weinberger comprise
chestra, conducted by Prof. Carl A. the second and third sections of the
Lampert, head of the music depart- program.
Prof. W. R. Sutherland, assistant ment, will present the regular musi-caThe orchestra will also play a colprofessor of English, will lead the
at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon lection of Viennese Folk Music arpanel discussion on "Education In
ranged by Komzak.
The Post War World" sponsored by in Memorial Hall.
Beginning with eight or 10 playthe Union forum committee at 4
Walts Concludes
p. m. Wednesday in the Music room ers, 24 years ago, the Philharmonic
with tradition,
In accordance
Union building.
of the
Orchestra has grown to full sym Professor Lampert and the orchestra
Other members of the panel will
be Prof. Maurice F. Seay, head of phonic size with an organization of will conclude the program with a
the department of educational ad- nearly 65 players. Every type of Strauss waltz. The selection this
year is the ever popular "Emperor
ministration; Scott Reed, law stu- instrument is represented.
Waltz, Opus 437."
dent; and Mrs. Lorene Blankenship,
Orchestra Smaller
home economics student.
mi in tu.rf .if fHf Mil Alnha ...... w
Faculty advisor for the forum is Owing to the present exigencies, music honorary, and Phi Beta,
Miss Chloe Gifford of the Univer- the orchestra has suffered some women's music honorary, will serve
sity Extension department. Student losses, but those who remain are as ushers. They are Perry Adams.
Paul Nolte. George Langstaff, Mabel
chairman of the meeting will be presenting a full and varied
Gumm, Ruth Pace and Anita Rous.
Pat Rimmer, commerce junior.



"No College Will Close,"

Donovan Tells Trustees
Gift Of
From Keeneland
Is Acknowledged

Open House Held

For Servicemen



To Receive Orders
To Report Soon


An informal dance for the soldiers quartered at the Phoenix hotel
and for any other visiting service
men will be held from 8 to 11 p. m..
Saturday. January 23 in the Blue- grass room of the Union building.
The dance, which will be Informal, is the first In a series of all- soldier dances to be given this quar
ter under the direction of Mrs.
Frank L. McVey. Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph McCracken are sponsoring
the dance.
All women students are invited to
attend and assist in the entertainment of the soldiers. In addition to
music for dancing, a flcor show will
be presented during the evening, it
was announced.
Lucille Brown, arts and sciences
chairman of the committee in
charge of invitations. She will be
assisted by Juanita Phillips, Wilma
Salmon, Betty Berry, Betty Dew.
Kathryn Pirkey, Lucy Thomas, and
Charlotte Stidham.

Candidates for the most outstanding senior man and woman to
be presented at Lamp and Cross's
Cabaret dance tomorrow night in-

"Woodsman, spare that tree" need
not be the rallying cry of nature
lovers when they see workers cutting down trees In some of the older plantings of the campus.
According to N. R. Elliott, professor of landscape architecture and
field agent in horticulture, all the
trees being removed are old, undesirable kinds and there are young
trees already planted to replace
them. Practically all those being
cut down are so decayed that they
have become hazardous to life and
property. There is constant danger
during a wind storm that a limb
might fall and strike a person or
an automobile.
Clearing away these badly decayed
trees is a natural procedure that has
to be done to all plantings. Professor Elliot stated. Trees do not live
forever, but serve their period of
usefulness and then should be removed, he said.
The trees being cut are soft water
maples, catalpas, badly decayed sug- ar maples, and a few black walnuts
that are growing too close togeth- - j
er. They will be replaced by better
kinds such as pin oak. sweet gum,
red oak, tulip poplar, red maple, and
white ash. Elliot explained.
About 30 to 35 old trees are to be
taken away, but there are 678
young ones already planted, he con

clude Gayle Neal. Sigma Chi: Win-fre- d
Ellis. Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Bob Hillenmeyer. Phi Delta Theta:
Jim Carroll, Kappa Sigma; Givens
Dixon, Delta Tau Delta; and Jim
Crowley. Alpha Gamma Rho; Ann
Austin, Delta Delta Delta; Martha
Adams. Chi Omega; Barbara Rehm.
Alpha Gamma Delta; and Sue Fan
Gooding. Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Albert Cross, president of the Independents, stated that his party
would sponsor at least one woman
and one man in the contest.
Have No Candidates
Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Xi Delta.
Zeta Tau Alpha, Kappa Delta, and
Delta Zeta have said that they will
not sponsor candidates.
The committee which will select
the winners from the persons nominated is composed of Jack McNeal,
president of Interfraternity council; Albert Cross, president of the
Independents; Sarah Anne Hall,
president of Mortar Board; Don
Lail, chairman of the dance committee; Dr. T. T. Jones, dean of
men; Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes, dean
of women; and Miss Jane Hasel-deassistant dean of women.
Nominations Made
Nomination of a man can be
made by anyone selling 20 tickets
to the dance and nomination of a
woman can be made by anyone
selling 10 tickets.








Officers of Lamp and Cress, sen:
i ior honorary dance, annually
sors such a
are Jim Crowley,
president; Mel Brewer, vice presii dent: Joe Bnhnak. secretary: and
Gerald Schaffer. treasurer.
Other members of the organization are Marvin Akers. George
Barker. Brooks Coons. Alvin Chambers. Roy Hunt. Jack Jackson. Don
Lail. Ben Lowry. Sam McElroy.
Bob Meyers. Jim Porter. Arthur
Shadwich. Roy Steinfort. Tommy
Walker. A'.lee Wilson. BUly Wilson.
Robert Kibler. Hugh Morehead.
David McCord. and Gayle Neal.
Committee In Charge
The committee in charge of the
dance is composed of Lail. Crowley.
Jackson. Morehead, Neal. and Kibler.
Neal and Hunt are in charge of
decorating the ballroom.
Chaperones will be Dr. and Mrs.
Herman L. Donovan. Dr. and Mrs.
Thomas Poe Cooper. Dr. and Mrs.
T. T. Jones. Mrs. Sarah B. Holmes.
Miss Jane Haselden, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank D. Peterson, and Dr. and
Mrs. Leo M. Chamberlain.










fii' t'linninnr
Imiiij ond Cioss iliimr.



Dick Peirce. America's youngest
maestro, and his orchestra will play
for the dancing. Six
be featured. During the evening.
the UK Troupers will present a
floor show consisting of ballroom
and tap dancing and other specialty numbers.
Tickets are $125 and each admission ticket includes 25 cents
worth of food. Tickets will be dis- tributed to sorority and fraternity
houses and will be on sale at 'the


ISonveqians Carry On fight
By Subtle Digs AI Germans
Assembly Speaker
Tells Of Passive
Resistance Policy


Library Receives Portrait
Of Henry Clay As Present


By Norma Weatherspoon

committee will meet at 5 p.m.
today at the YWCA office in the
Union building, Virginia Callos,
chairman, announced today.
DUTCH Ll'NCH CLl'B . . .
. . . will meet today in the Football
room of the Union building.
honorary will meet at
. . . dance
7:15 p.m. on Monday in the Women's gym to have Kentuckian
pictures taken.
. . . will meet at 7:30 p.m. Monday
in the Agriculture building.


From SGA Meet




who are expecting to enter
medical school in the next class
should take the medical aptitude
which will be given January
This test cannot be taken un- '.ess you sign with Miss Owens, secretary of the dispensary.



mem-plaine- d,


Professor Lamport To Direct
Philharmonic At Next Mnsicale

Union infotmation desk.
Morehead and Jim Crowley are in
charge of sales, and organizations
wishing to nominate candidates
should see or call them.
ReervatioiM Made
No tables will be reserved for less
than six couples before Saturday.
Those having parties of 12 cr more
persons can make reservations by
calling Gayle Neal or Roy Hunt.
Dress will be formal for women
and optional for men. The dunce
will be held from 9 until 12 in the
Bluegrass room of the Union build-tn-

Saturday Night

Woodsmen At Work

Four Are Absent


Lamp And Cross
To Sponsor Hop

Down With The Old,
Up With The New,


At Union Forum

Candidates Are Chosen
For Selection At Dance
Of Outstanding Seniors

To Attend Event


W. R. Sutherland
Will Lead Panel



Women Invited


Beethoven Forms
Major Portion
Of Program Set



The total registration of the
University stood at 2,418 at
press time yesterday. Of this
total. 1.024 were women and
1.394 were men. This is a drop
of 394 from the final enrollment of last quarter.
Yesterday was the last day on
which a student could enter an
organized class. Any student
entering the University after
the regular registration period
is charged one dollar per day.
the total not to exceed three

No Truth To Rumor Of
Army Taking Houses

Kesselring Play
On Monday Night


Registration Falls
394 This Quarter


Football Is Not
Ready For Scrap Heap



Two Dozen Murders



CLl'B . . .
. . . will meet at 9:30 a.m. on Sunday at St. Catherine's academy.
Dr. L. L. Dantzler. head of the
English department, will be the

will be played in
. . . Shoftakovitch
full at 7 p.m. today in the Music
room of the Union building.
. . . fellowship
will hold a meeting
for members and friends at 8 p.m.
tonight at the Maxwell Street Presbyterian church. On Sunday night
the group will.meet at 7 p.m., preceded by supper at 6:30.





meet for the taking of
Kentuckian pictures at 7:30 Tuesday night in the Ag building.
Phi Beta. Room 204. 4 p.m.
Philosophy. Room 206. 8 p.m.
Scabbard and Blade. Room 04.
7 to 9 p.m.
Freshman YMCA and YWCA
club, Y room, 7 p.m
There will be a sea ler swuig
from 4 until a D.m. on Tuesday.
January 19. in the ballroom of the
Student Union building







It's all ill wind, you know, that
doesn't stir up a bit of good for
someone. Even the war, in a round
about way, has added something of
value to the University.
As a rather Indirect result of the
nresent conflict the University has
received a portrait of Henry Clay.
Kentucky statesman, as a gift from











0,urlion: Do you think a aland- the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway
ing of !. should be the only re
quirement for election as a member
The life size portrait, now hang- or an officer of the SGA?
floor lobby of the
ing in the second
Bradford Will, junior: If there
Univei$ity library, is a copy after a
any other requirements,
B. weren't
presumed original by Samuel F.
there would be too many appliMorse, inventor and painter. The cants of no special ability.
actual painter of the copy Is unEsther Price, freshman: The av
known although a name, which erage standing of students on the
might be the name of the artist, campus is 1.3. ana a member oi tne
appears on the back of the canvas. SGA should certainly be above av- To be chronologically accurate, erage.
the war began. And it brought
Dr. J. Hunllry Dupre. profe.v-o- r
changes in practically everything. of history: The original tests and
Among those changes was the con qualifications were designed to re- version of the Greenbrier hotel, duce participation in campus poll- white Sulphur Springs. W. Va.. st tics by incompetent and unmterest- t0 a place for the housing of dip-2- ed persons whose only qualification
iomatic alien enemies.
was being a member of a fraternal
The hotel, famous American re- or independent group.
sort for more than 160 years, was
Walter Canned, senior: I think
owned and operated by the railway that this would be one of the most
...r uuc...
In the President's room of the Government could receive. It would
building was the portrait of Clay. tend to fill the executive and legisAfter the hotel was closed, the raillative seats with students who per
way company presented this painthaps know nothing cf the SGA on- ing to the University.
siltuaon. paruamemary proceuure.
S. R. Johnston, special represen- or the essence of government or the
tative of the company, wrote to people, by the people. The SGA
President Donovan. "With the clos would be in worse shape than it us
ing of the Greenbrier after a career now.
G. B. Brown, junior It would be
as a hotel property for more than
lbO years It is the desire of the more democratic
that way.
owners to keep alive the traditions
I dont
Jat.k Ket.d- - sophomore:
of this famous place and I am hi- - Ijke tne idea there should be more
strutted to present to you in behalf qualifications.
of the Chesapeake and Ohio Rail- - ,
a ..uu.pany ine portrait ui nr.u,
Clay by Samuel Morse, which hung
students should be capable of meet- in the President's
room in the ing other requirements.
Greenbrier hotel."
L .P. Wilt, senior: A 1.0 standing
ur. uonovan accepted the pauit- enouKh.
ing in Denau oi the University ana
Jane Land, sophomore: I dont
placed it in the library. "There the tnink an SGA member should nec- portrait will hang so long as this warily be a Phi Beta Kappa, but
Institution may stand to be viewed nf should be above average schol- by thousands of students as they astically.
pass through the library." the pres- j. " BomlunnL minor: No re- ident said. "It is indeed appropri- - strictions whatever let whom the
ate mat this portrait of Henry students want, govern.
CIy should be sent to his home
prwf- - K T .M.reia.nd, professor of
town where he is still a great hero jaw: u wouid be mere representa- "r People.
tive of all the students and not just
Continued on Page Three
one group.







Students and faculty members
laughed heartily at the jokes told
by Dr. Sigmund Skard. Norweg:an
writer and scholar, at convocation
Wednesday, but to the Norwegians
such joking is their way of carrying
on a grim and relentless fight for
"In a country where your home
may be taken away from you by
a German officer, and where the
blankets are taken off your bed.
it is necessary for Individuals to
fight a passive resistance or they
will not be able to stand the punishment which they receive.'' said Dr.
Skard to the largest convocation
audience of the school year.
(irrauiM Isolated
Speaking on the subject "Norway
Still Fights". Skard told how the
people of his country isolated the
Germans and how effective this
weapon is against invaders. "When
a Nazi comes int(
... down .11 th restaurant and
nlm move awav - he added.
a Germjin offlcer asked a
voung girl if ne couId nave a cpr.
ne djJ not answer
,ain chair
..W7)V do., you answer me?
hf shoutpd Sne .xpiainrd bv savin
,nat he djd not
or Norwav w
wnv snould ne
for tne cnalr?--






that ,0



over tne nools
and universities in Norway for bar
racks, and that they had bought
shares of stock in most Norwegian
industries and had paid fur it with
Norwegian nionev
-AltnoU(h tne Gprmans
completely over.run mv tountrv.
stU, nave
BOVernmenl loca;ed
,iinHral mhil h u .if.4,lnniirtl
and also one of the largest and most
modt.rn merchant marines in thte
world We have an army in Scut- land and our ships said the seven
seas. America and Norwav will
fight together with determined pur- Poses until ermany is crushed." said
the wTiter and scholar.
Dr. Skard also spoke at a dinner
"Continued on Page Three'


Kwinir To (lend
SoTOTity Council
Ewing. president of Kappa
Gamma, has been chosen to
tilling the vacancy left by
Sarah Anderson. Chi Omega, who
did not return to the University.
In March the regularly scheduled
election of officers will be held, it
was announced.

* Desi uopy MvaiiaDie









AVrttf EcflW



Hrr rm an


Mgig Erf,7w

The Kernel is taking a beating And soincone is hitting below the bell.
Sports Editor
For over four months now the dear old
society Editor
dawson hawktns
has lieen turned across the knees of the
Advertising Manager
cwn PmkUMktn HfpmemimfH
president of the Student Government associa.da yaniaoN Ave NEW- VOMK. N. V.
V ua
... f...o.c.
Associate Editors
tion and has submitted placidly and without a
bubscription fates
r i i i r to a thorough and sound spanking.
5 oe One Tear
on srmratrr
Circulation Manager
li mi
Bui now the hairbrush has struck once too often.
Assistant News Editor
r to ix
u tiaMd artwet
The final blow came at Tuesdav's meeting of
,fialaa ot the writer! themtelvet, mnt to nnt eretMriJ
Assistant Society Editor
rrf.f Mo ..pmfo o tn vmiei.
he legislature when liin Collier stated. "The
student body takes little interest in the affairs
of SGA because ii is ignorant of its functions
To-Thinand purKses. This is entirely the fault of The
ings in the gtissip world should read seriouslv
t lie students of t lie I'niversiiv have
We do not think that this is the opinion of
ami closelv the article entitled "We Take Over
prejudices against thinking
the entire legislature. The reiieaied slurs, sly
uniic deep-rooteThe Hairbrush," which is found elsewhere on
remarks, insinuations, accusations, and plain indeeply altout certain matters on (lie campus lliai
this page.
sults have all tome from the president.
This is unfortunate, to
i on. (in thrm vitallv.
For vour. information, this was not written
I'p to the present we have kepi our jieace with
s;iv tin- least.
in the sudden rage of an imagined slight. It
that official, feeling that the preservation of
It is hard lo sav that ihey are not thinking
was compiled after ninth study through the
good will and cooperation between the Student
deeply, hut it is evident that where some siuia-tion- s former issues of the paper. It was written with
Government and The Kernel was worth the diare com et tied thev prefer to leave it for the idea of presenting a problem to the student
gestion of his caustic remarks.
"George" to do. Often thev need a prod to get bodv. and as such, was not dashed off in the ten
However, the situation has become increasthem started on the way of menial and physical
minutes between classes or the last possible
ingly unbearable. Not only has Mr. Collier
the deadline.
dealt out slurs and reflections on The Kernel,
The article was written with the full consent,
We never said that The Kernel was the ofits
liiits and management, but he has eveit
approval, and backing of the editor of this pa- ficial nrodder of the campus, it might more
repeatedly attempted censorship of articles conaptlv be termed the official plodder, coming out
ikt. and any polic ies that may be set forth in
cerning "his" Student Government. And he
with the regularity i h is writing may be considered as the policy of
evety Tuesday and Friday
plainly states thai he is a stout suporter of
The Kernel itself.
of clockwork.
"down-to-eartdemot racy."
The Kernel columns will be open to anyone
Pint todav, it is taking over the work of prodThis editorial has not been written as a de
ding to the extent of three columns of iyK-- . It who wishes to present a viewpoint on the matfense of this paixT in a jtetty argument. It is
By Bill Goodloe
illicit lie well that those students who have ter, providing always for the editing of articles
to clear up an awkward situation and to prove
ruse- the newest' hapcn- too long for the space allocated.
this page lo
You should have been in the grill Bell and Virginia Wesley were out ,n
f Collier, to the student legislature, and to
the other day. . . . Johnny Keller tnere tearing it down
the entire student bodv that The Kernel is and
Newell have
saw a big uniformed man waltzing Jones and Caroline
arftnt hiUr
frotlit nin an- ol 0,.!
through the Union and decided that engagement ring. . . . T o. MrDon- .tjVi
a1( a
cooiierative supporter of the
he was the first real Admiral he had aid was back in town to see his pin- .
m i. Student Government association.
Iler ne naa au nls
Open houses planned for the soldiers from ever seen
I'niil ohnnv comes inarching home and the
l o cite recent instances of Kernel boosting of
ppttinB to he unsafe . . . last Wed- j ai me ...... .
aren't loafing on the Phoenix and their Sunday dinners at . i. .. lneims Kauierea criri aim a ovtiln 10 nesday during convocation I was tf:
lights go on again U. K. s
A Hmirol
SPA tha . ........ u.,
renorlers have covered ever call
iNtlllutlv VAJ,ItlllVU
the Dtrueu ill tfir iitruu mm a cu&c tui
f ,hc Rr,,p' 3nl
the job. They're busv hacking up their men dormitories anci sorotitv houses have been fun to Johnny that it
fu" of coke and big chunks of
hU face
Stiff formalities are
at these affairs. Chief of Police
the meeting
"'over there" and "down under."
see where First Lieuten- - ice . . . then everyone chose sides