xt7k6d5p9d44 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7k6d5p9d44/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19581120  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, November 20, 1958 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 20, 1958 1958 2013 true xt7k6d5p9d44 section xt7k6d5p9d44 Ag College To Greet Prep Seniors Today
Some 273 Kentucky high-tchosenior and
their parents are
expected to attend the "Opportunity Day" conference today of the
College of Agriculture and Home
ol

Economics.

During the conference, the
students will net a firsthand look at the University's classrooms,
laboratories, dormitories
and other points of special interest
on guided tours. Students of the
ngriculture and home economics
colleges will act as guides.
Later in the day, the visitors will
hear addresses by Kline Shipp,

)T?--

hlfch-scho-

ol

president of the college's student
council, and Dr. Stanley Wall, associate dean of Agriculture and
Home Economics. President Frank
O. Dickey will extend an official
welcome to the guests.
The students .will also he told
how to apply for admission and

conference will be a fashion thatr
for the senior high school girls al
1 p.
m. In the fiulgnnl Theatre.
All the fashions will he modeled by
I'K girls from clothing ronstrae
tion courses in home economics.
Many of the fashions are orUinl
designs and in many cass vlll b
shown by the students who created
scholarships.
them. The commentary will tx
Panels composed of UK students, handled by Irene Black, of Oeorjp'-toprofessors and businessmen from
n.
the field of luricultuie and home
AUo on the acenda Is a panel
economics will enlighten the stu- discussion for the pjrents In the
dents on the opportunities that afternoon and a showing of "The
('olden Key. a film on the L'ni
await. them u;xn graduation.
One of the highlight of the srrsitv.
w

ie wm ,

AS

liA-JJISome of'the girls who will model at the style show in Guignol at
1 p. m. are Wanda Lou Cobb, Nancy Perkinson, Janet Collier,

Carol Francis and Irene Black.

d

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
Vol. L

LEXINGTON, KY., THURSDAY, NOV. 20, IU.8

No.

3."

2,000 Students Student Party Vote
In Virginia Riot Heaviest fn primary
vb ttk hSdun
tins w
1

(I

fl

of
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Nov. 18
Virginia students, irked by some administration policies on
automobiles, scheduled a formal protest meeting tonight after
a riot last night.
(AP)-Unive-

cf 2,000 students demon- strated cn the campus and In the
streets for several hours before
police bicke up their spree with
tear gas. Three students were ar- rested.
One cf the students required a
dozen stitches for a scalp wound
received in a scuffle with a police- man.
.
Ray Houchens, chief of the uni- versity police, called the demon- stration the wildest he's ever wit- nessed. "After seeing it, I wonder
why someone wasn't killed," he
said.
Fred Alexander, Student Council
President, condemned the ringlead- A mob

rsity

ers of the disturbance as a
"bunch out for a colorful time who
wanted to pop the lid off."
protesting
The students were
against a university ban which will
eventually limit the use of cars
to seniors, and aginst a regulation
prohibiting students on academic
probation from driving a car.
meeting had been
Tonight's
called earlier in the week to draft
a platform of student objections,
apparently well- Last night's
began
planned
demonstration
when an old car was dragged into
an open field and set afire. The
began to surge
students then
through the streets.

With more than 1500 students
voting in the largest primary vote
ever on campus, seven students
from each party were nominated
for the Student Council elections
next month.
Student Party members led the
voting, with 1,118 students voting
in all colleges. Leading the SP
party vote was Leroy S. McMullan,
who- - polled -- 179 - votes in - the Ag
college. The Campus Party polled
403 votes in all colleges.
Student Party vittors were Leroy
McMullan, Ag; Rose Billings, A AS;

Torch Parade
And Pep Rally
Are Tonight

Terry

Kuester,

Commerce; Jo Godsey, who polled 90 votes. Ed
Thomas polled 82 and Bob Bolla

Moyer, Education; Colin Lewis and
Carleton Godsey, Engineering; and
Bob Manchester, Law.
Nominated by Campus Party
'members were Charolette Bailey
AfcS; Taylor
Jones. Commerce;
Cox, Education: and John
Phil
Bailey and Dick Watklns. Engi-

neering.
In the Ag College, Leroy McCul-la- n
led SP voting. His party opponents were Georgia Ann Walker.
47; James Ragland, 17. and Billy
Joe Mitchell. 12 votes.
Billings with 71
Kose Mary
votes led the close SP race In the
A&S college. Totals were Garry I
Sipple and Kay Evans, each 53;
Judy Schrim, 51; Tom Jarbore, 30
and Brit Kirwan. 21.
Charlotte Bailey, CP member in
AA.-S-.
led the voting with 34 votes,
followed by Lynna Chase, 23, and
Ed Angus.

19.

Party

Block And Bridle Festival
Begins Tomorrow Night
A milking contest for sorority of Agriculture and Home Econogirls will highlight the annual Fall mics will be crowned.
.
Booths sponsored by organizaFestival of the Block and Bridle
Club at 7:30 p. m. Friday in the tions within the college will receive awards on originality and
Livestock Pavilion.
contest, amount of work shown.
Along with the milking
The livestock exhibits will be
other activities include tying ribshown later this month at the
bons on pig's tails for fraternity
contest for International Livestock Exposition
members, a
win be
Trophies
in Chicago.
faculty members and a livestock awarded tomorrow to winners in
exhibit.
the beef cattle, sheep and swine
queen of the College categories.
A king and
hog-calli-

ng

The Students'
had
There will be a "Torch Parade" ly contested race in Commerce
and pep rally tonight at 6:15 p. m. Terry Kuester polled 79 votes. Bill
The parade starts in front of 'the Hanely had 66. and Bob .Barrett
Coliseum.
had 42 votes.
A Tennessee Volunteer, hanged
In commerce, Taylor Jones led
on
in effigy, will be displayed
the CP with 56 votes. His opponent,
campus. It will be burned at the
Steve Olark, polled 25 votes.
stake at the pep rally.
Shively,
One of the closest races for both
President Dickey, Bernie
I)r. parties was in Engineering. Colin
Collier,
Ken Kuhn, Coach
Karsener and Dr. Taylor Hill be Lewis won with 96 votes, giving
asked to lead a cheer before the him a slight margin over Carleton
student body.
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity is
sponsoring a "Wildcat Express" to
transport students to and from
classes today. It is intended to give
.
students the idea that they should
get on the "band wason" and push
the team on to victory.

polled 53 votes.
John Bailey led the Campus Party In Engineering with 115 votes.
Dick Watklns received 114 votes
and Harold Hicks received 38 votes.
In the
education college, Jo
Moyer, SP member, polled 25 voUs
to beat Betty Jo King by one vote.
Evelyn Steele received nine votes.
Phil Cox received 40 vote for
the CP in education, Wayne Wilson
polled 23 and Betty Green polled
14 votes.
In the law college. SP mrmber
Bob Manchester received 45 votes
polled 3G
Hunt
and
Hubert
votes.
Mail land Rice and Hick Vimont,
Campus Party members, were unopposed in the election. The Students Party was unop;xsed in tho
Ag college ajid the Liw School.

a close-

Classes Wt'tlnt'stlay
The I'niversi'.y faculty voted

at a meeting yesterday afternoon
to
classes on
dismiss
Wednesday. A proposal by Pete
Perlman to dismiss at noon so
students could miss much of the
holiday traffic was voted down.

NOT

"

.....

Greeks To Stage Celebration
General plans were outlined at a meeting Mon
day night for a Greek Week celebration to be
staged on limpus uec.
Scheduled events include an exchange dinner
confor all sorcrities and fraternities, Greek
evening concert at which the Four
vocation,
Freshmen will appear and a Greek God and Goddess Ball.
program Ls the first of its kind
The four-da- y
campus strictly for Greek members.
ever held on
The dance, to climax the events, will replace the
Council dance formerly held in
December.
Greek Week formerly consisted of a work day
lor pledges followed by a' pledge banquet.
The exchange dinner will be held at 5:45 p. m.
Wednesday, Dec. 3. Five officers of each fraternity and sorority will act assists to members
of other Greek groups.
Following the dinner, the groups will meet In.
Memorial Hall for a Greek convocation. Guest
speaker will be. OUie James, editorial writer and
columnist for the Cincinnati Enquirer. James Is a
I'K journalism graduate.
The outstanding fraternity man and sorority
a--

later-Fraterni-

ty

o.

woman win oe awaraea piaques ac me con- vocation. They will reign as god and goddess
throughout the week. "Each fraternity and sorority
will choose three outstanding actives to compete
will
women
for the honor. Ten outstanding
then be selected by a committee from IFC and
Panhell will choose 13 outstanding men. Final
choice of the god and goddess will be made by
an
committee.
A concert featuring the Four Freshmen and
the Clyde Trask orchestra will be held at 8:30
p. m. Friday in the Coliseum. The affair will be
'
open to the public and tickets will be $1.50 a
person. There will be no reserved seats, but sections will be reserved for each Greek group.
"
the
Buddy Morrow and band will play for
God and Goddess Ball Saturday evening in the
Phoenix Hotel. Dancing will be In the ballroom
and tables will be set up in the Gold Room.
In charge of the events Is a committee of members of IFC, Panhellenic and each fraternity and,
...sorority., If. the affair. Is successful,. itish"ped to
provide more activities in future years, incorporating the Panhellenic workshop and IFC activities into Greek Week.
off-camp-

I

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f.'W

ha.
This week's Kernel Sweetheart. Nina Warren, apparently
mid-terMiwi Warrru U A
finished her
rum. The effervetent
Home Ec major from Danville.
m

* 2

-- THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Thursday, Nov.

--

0, 19VS

Race
Gets 'Rich 'Treatment
'Forceps-Klod- d'

ny IIAHRY RICH

1

student

Forceps is a graduate

in crnzpllp .Oruiohtrrinff
-tl
and slide rule. He makes his home
in West Ormsby, Patagonia. Winston has had quite a little experience in the political field, having
tern president of his fifth grade
class and secretary of the West
Ormsby Student Avengers Society.
His accomplishments have been
many, but the outstanding one of
ms career was me coinpitie tx- pultun ui an WK iuuua num
-- -

-

Language Exams
Betllll Oil L)eC i
CJ

examinations
In foreign languages will be held
Dec.. 3 and 4 at 2:00 p. m. in

Beaux--

Room 306 of Miller Hall.

It

Starting with the finest,
freshest
meats, fruits and vegetables, we cook
and season every dish with loving care
to make each meal here a truly
memorable experience.

mi

....

THE CHICKEN

1

CMtiaiMt
WED.

r.::rrr:UFE
SCOTT

3COROOM

1

lra

THURS.

T

mmrh

' i n car'

Elec r r i c

--

k

H cat e r s

...
fc.il
AT

price 65c

open 6 p. m.

5 ACADEMY AWARDS

Tennessee Williams

penned it!
Elia Kazan
produced it!
Marlon Brando Vivien Leigh
Karl Maiden -

j

Kim Hunter
STREETCAR NAMED
"A
DESIRE"

2nd feature
"FLAMING FRONTIER"
(Cinemascope)

mi
Sometimes a Rift ends up stored away in a drawer. Sometimes a
gift wears out. But the gift that will always please always mean
most is your gift portrait! Let us make a fine picture of you now.
Come in, or telephone for your appointment.

'

Your Portrait Deserves The Very Best!

ADAMS PEPIOT STUDIO
510

E.

MAIN ST.

of Cape Canavero Launchm9"ROCKETS ROAR"
(9:30 only)

WIDE

NOV!...

-

DELUXE

OPEN 6 p. m.

19-2- 0

"GERVAISE" - (French)
M. Schell - Francoise Perier
ALSO .

"THE NAKED AND THE

(Color)
- Ronald

DEAD"

2-S-

RCA VICTOR

VICTR0LA

P.

$49.95

PRICE

"WHITE SQUAW"

Chicago
in the
mid- -

'''''''

thirties!

1

FOP 5 RECORDS--

tfmm

ilXINfrTON

ir

iEriA;v!

y

n nary

TAVinD.PUADiccr.nnDD
i

:

l

in

1

1

iirv iiiiHrviiiiii
JmuM IDTI AMn

SMITH

CORtYAMIN

iiiiiiii

Cinema"-Jona- h

J.

fcX- -

Vu

NEW

STARS 'AND

NEW

Shearing
The Very Thought Of
You" - Nat "King"
Cole

-4"

BAKfiARAlANC

NOW

Filmed
London
EASTMAN COLOR
in
in

-

4.

Newport 1958" Duke Ellington
Ella Fitzgerald Sings

the Irving Berlin Song
Book"
OPEN 'TIL 9 P. M. MONDAY THRU FRIDAY

LOVES

JERRY WALO'S tlltUtl

TWO PERFORMANCES
At 2:30 and. 8:30 p. m.
Buy tickets now at Boi Office
Sale Limited To Theatre Capacity

Ml LOVE AND 17AR 4
AX

,

COLOR by DC LUXE
CTirsia

maScopG

If

Jones

2. " Latin Lace" - George

RANK ORGANIZATION
PRESENTATION

.

FOR THIS WEEK
1. " Swinqin' At The

HINIUCKV

i

r:i

f

I
GUN MAD!

and

Plays
33
RPM records manually. Extra
fine tone quality. Handsome
portable case in assorted
colors. Save $15. CO!

(9:25 only)

7m

WED., NOV. 26
One Day Only

May Wynn

David Brian

Lewis

"45"

Pl.iy$ up to fourteen
RPM records smoothly

automatically.

2nd feature

now

MILLS

UAL LET

66

colorScope

Cartoon

wlofi

2-74-

Lili St. Cry

Peter Finch

THE

SALE

Admission 65c
The daring best seller that electriYouth in
fied 7 million.
Love and War
Aldo Ray Raymond Massey

VISION
SCRiiN

"ROBERY UNDER ARMS"

PLUS 2nd Hit

PHONE

Scoop
See first color filmization

2 PM

NOV.

HUT

The Gift That Goes Everywhere
Lasts for Always

REGULAR
1

--

385 S. Lime Across From Holmes Hall

-

mm

Dismissed: Landon King, Barbara Reynolds, Suzanne Keeling,
Anne Richards. Beverly De Lozier;

STARTS TODAY

7

Every Dish Is A Delight

public.

dle.

A

Sandwiches and Short Orders of all kinds.

be nejd in the Fine Arts

wiJ1

8-- 12

uc-twe- en

ytmKMH

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK, 6 A.M. TO 10 P.M.
Hash brown potatoes and biscuit included with all breakfasts.

p.m.- Tickets
Gallery from
may be purchased for $2.50 in the
Art Department. It is open to the

Hen

O

283 South Lime

music.

-

J

KIMBALL HOUSE COFFEE SHOP

vis Ball

A

"Hallucinations" is the theme
Ball Friday
of the Beaux-Art- s
night.
The" costume party, sponsored by
the Art Club, will feature skits of
various kinds and stereophonic

Infirmary

1

is

Is Friday Niglit

down-to-eart-

tiemjuudai

Bergen On Broadway
Bourne,
Eacn team wm meet tne other
NEW YORK (AP) Polly Ber- two squads in a three-wa- y
debate gen, who performs on TV as
on the question of " nuclear weapon dancer, comedienne, singer and
control.
emcee. Is making her dramatic
debut on Broadway now.
She Is ln the key role in
The Physics Department has
denied rumors that they are sell- - "Faster! Faster!," a play by Wiling hydrogen bombs at half price liam Marchant which Is being pro-thweek.
duced by Carmen Capalbo.

Graduate reading

German and Spanish examinations wfll be on Wednesday, Dvac.
3. while the French examination
will be on Thursday, Dec. 4
Dr. Herman E. SDlvev. dean of
the Graduate School, said all si.;- dents taking the exams should con- fer with Dr A g Bigge head of
Patagonia.
the Department of Modern Foreign
represents
the Languages, to get an appropriate
Klodd
Clem
h
homely,
element or Dook approved,
the campus. Clem was born and
when you look at him this Is a
rather hard statement to make
in the little town of Aphrasia,
III. He Is a ninth semester freshThursday
man majoring- In nuclear physics.
Admitted: Dale Wakefield Gar- Clem has a radiant personality, rett Lanna pead Elizabeth Crav.
as anyone wno nas ueen arounu tno
him with a reasonable sense of
Dismissed: Heather Conn. Henry
smell has found. We really must
give lyiem a 101 oi crenn ior worK-in- g Fiiday
under a severe handicap, for
Admitted: Harry T. Brady Jr.,!
as you all know Clem looses all James Gulle
Dismissed: John K. Rigby Jr.,
position.
Fonso Yonts.
An interesting feature of their
aaiuraay
s
campaigns was uir uruair L.u
iiriu
Admitted: Pony Lykins.
Forceps and Klodd right
Dismissed: Dale Garrett, Lannext to the University marijuana na Pearl, Elizabeth Cravens.
garden.
Sunday
Forceps opened the debate by
Admitted: Suzanne Keeling, Erquestioning Klodd's integrity. nest Steilberg. Nick Norcia.
Klodd said that his integrity had
riismi skpH .Tflmp; fiiillpv Pnnv
nothing to do with the issues at Lyk
Q
Kyle,
hand. Forceps repeated his initial Mftj,v
iiifsuun wiifieoy rviouu cuuinei eu Admitted: Barbara Reynolds,
with a smashing left hook to Anne Richards, Beverly De Lozier.
Forceps, thoroughly aroused, land
Dismissed: Sirousse Jame.
ed a right to Klodd's head and a jucsdav
ieu io uems otner neao. ine tie- - Admitted: Landon King. Eugene
bate.WaS SlPPed aVthlS time t0 Hayes. Rohini Dashi. Linda Wad
j-u- -i-

vjunnri

ciarcmoni

Gottlieb, violin; Vladimir Weis- man. violin; William Schoen, viola.
and Irving Klein, cello, selects its
works from the earliest musicians
to advanced mtdems.
Frequently the group is Invited
io paiucipaii; in niajur iiiumu ic- ivals- 11 is rated one of the best
chamber music groups ln the
country.
The concerts are sponsored by
the Chamber Music Society of
Central Kentucky. Student season
tickets may be purchased at half-pric- e
($2.50) from E. J. Humeston
Jr., University Library; E. W. Ran-nill- s.
Art Department, and the
English and Music Department.

Well here it Is, campus election time again and we have witnessed
a furious battle between Winston Forceps and Clem Klodd for the
post of campus premier.
Forceps Is running on the stu- - tnc disappointment of the crowd,
dent monarchy ticket while Klodd because of darkness. you
In the
s students, I ask
running through the aid of a
up key name oi democracy, ci oui inert- large clocx spring and wind
located in the middle of his back. aml vote tor the man of our
we all know by now Forceps f'lce. Don't let men like Clem
.stands for complete dictatorship Kkdd nd Winston Forceps dlswhile Klodd is lucky to stand at courage J'u f""om voting. You
know you need the practice, those
all.
ballot boxes are tricky.
A word about these two men is
In order, for as you can see they
l,Try dirfcrfnt prrson- -

---'-J --- -- - n
nin inrino-

Basketball tickets for faculty
and staff members go on sale at
the Coliseum Nov. 21.
Season books, tournament and
Individual fame tickets may be
purchased at that time.

Dcrca. Eastern and UK will meet
m ln triangle debate tomorrow
nt
open the season of Chamber Music Ecrea
Concerts at 8 tonight in the Ouig- n be rrpiesenied by dc
K
nol Theatie.
bators Lowell Thomas. Marion
and Elizabeth
Thc ensemoie, composed of Marc Jokl, Dale Loar,

me

Krrnrl rolitiral Analyst

amiesWO

BASKETBALL TICKETS

.Debate
To I5(? AlJJcrca

FAMOUS

tS

FOR FAMOUS

BRANDS

V

JUST 2 BLOCKS WEST OF CAMPUS

* Till: Kl.NTl

to.?

"

s

j

J:

historian T.rr

Civil War

Dr. Hambleton To pp. professor
cf history at UK, is chairman of
rerently-organize-

Kentucky

d

Civil War Centennial Commission.
The state group will work with

the national organization in planning commemoration of the 100th
rnnivc-rsarof the Civil War.
Tap;) said committees will be
named to publicity, finance and
school programs throughout
the
state during the four-yeperiod
ar

Horn

1&31-196- 5.

Markers will be placed on battle-lield- s
in the state and a traveling
display will show Kentucky's part
in the Civil War, Tapp stated.
Officers of the Kentucky commission were appointed by Governor Chandler. Tapp said he did
not know
how the commission
would be financed.

Woi

it

Some of io ;ctir known ait-isand some of tin lesser known
ones are repi cser.tod in the sIioa.
Lawrence CalraKiio. Fdmond
1

1

ts

C:-arcl-

la.

Antonio I'mconl. Arnalo
Ippolito, John HultlxTg, Vincent
place sales.
Adja Yunkers, one of the art- Longo. Pon Sh.ihn and Adja Yunkists represented in the show, wrote ers are among the better known.
Hie hard Freeman, Art DepartAll the paintings in the show are
ment head:
for sale. The prices range from
"I opened your catalogue with $20 to $250.
curiosity and having looked
through it I felt a pang of pleasure
for once here is a catalogue that
has a presence; it is dignified, reti"Pobbery
Under
cent in tone yet concise, clear and ASHLAND
Arms" - 2:1a. 5:30. 8:40. typographically in very good ta.ste.
"Gervaise" - 3:40. J:50. 10:00.
Longo's Introduction is all that
BEN ALI"Iive A; War-- ' - 1:03.
an introduction should be. A real
3:11. 5:19. 7:27. 0:35.
pleasure, indeed. Thank you for
CIHCIF. 25 "A Streetcar Named
sending it to me. . . ."
Desire" - 7:00. 11:00.
The cataiogue cocr was
"Flaminu Frontier" - 9:35.
by Frederic Thursz of the FAMILY "The Naked
and The
Art Department. It shows examples
Dead" - 6:45, 10:45.
of sonic of the works to be shown.
"White Squaw" - 9:25.
The only three dimensional KENTUCKY "Taran's Fight lor
feature of the show is a bronze
Life" - 2:35. fi:10. 9:45.
head of Mile. Pogany done by
"Dunkirk" - 12:40. 4:15. 7:50.
Constantin Brancusi. It is one of STRAND "Party
Girl" - 12:00.
three casts of the head. Jonathan
2:00. 4:00, G:00. 8:00. 10:00.

3iovii: c;uini:

Centennial
Is Planned
the

Slater. N.t! brill. Pa., loaned
for the eliib.t.
F.

Graphic '58 exhibit will open at
the Fine Arts Gallery at .1 p. m.
Sunday, tt will close Dec. 20.
The exhibition consists of 107
prints from .selected professional
artists. Some of the prints will
be held
reserve to rein

1

ii

KIHM.I., TImiimLh. Nm.

de-sign- ed

on the

ii

Huihl:n;

Mtdual Sciences

hr.IH- -.'t

DEER HUNTING OPENS NOV.

27th

PERSONALIZED STYLING
PLEASE CALL
FOR
AN APPOINTMENT

Open 'Til 9 p.m. Thursday and
Friday nights
SOUTHLAND SHOPPING
'

l!f.O.

The In t Mi .tents will niter ti e
medical school m t!ie fall t P .
f

elu.u-.storBids
the
hospital will be vent out early next
I. was Oeotue Eliot, twi'ed In;-lis- h
month for acceptance In January,
fuitluness of the 1H50
whu
a secretary to the medk ii s. it laid. "Animals are siiih i: i e.'.,!e
reported. Construction is tenative-- ? (nei.ds - they ak in que
;.,
.scheduled to begin next summer. t hey pa s no i rit tcr tn ; "

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"llartjool Hoy uilh Vhrtk.")

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TIIK CLOTHES YOU SAVE MAY BE YOUR OWN
fop rollt
tliis ciilumtl
t;ikr Up f;tsi',
t
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men! is
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of ciiiirsr, the Ivy
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tlit siniri
of it, novorllnlfss jiivrs riso to orrtuii liazinls. I 'or iiistuicc,
keep tryitm t plant you on ArlxT Pay. I :hIhI.
jnrisoly wliat liappcnotl to two Mi's of my a( ;;iaintanrr,
Mt foio tiny coultl prutit,
Walter H. (lurlash ami I nil Ka--

See us now for your hunting supplies. We have a com-

plete line of the finest equipment including deer tags.

SOUTHLAND SPORTSHOP
Plenty

Free

Of

p.

tlioy won snatclird up, plantnl, liinrtl, ami watc-rrlalal tolay
tlioy MipjKirt a hauwuiitk in Ctrt ami iSliout, Vcnncr.t.
,

Open Fri. Nits 'till 9

Southland Shopping Center

Parking

!fBt

i

.

"i

it.

i

DOM MEYERS SHOE STORE

mi

SOUTHLAND SHOPPING CENTER
HAPPY HIKER

CITY CLUB

.-

VELVET STEP SHOES

FOR LADIES

Plenty of Free Parking

-.7

and GIRLS

WESTBORO SHOES

Lot us now discuss shirts. Airnin tliis yrar tin- - campus favorito
tr I
is the pood old Oxford with button-dow- n
ollar and
is without doubt an admirable t: uinent, but lot me
culTs. This
ask you a question: if you don't wear anything but Oxford-- ,
I

FOR MEN

and

BOYS

piin

what do you do with all the cu(T links
base been
you for your birthday since you were twehe ears old?
c

OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS 'TIL 9 P.M.

Well sir, some follows havo their wrists pi reed, but what Ii.
Mackenzie Sinafoos, a Chi IVi of my acqu tintaneo, did wa- - to
take a dozen pairs of his handsome cold monocrammed culT
links and slrinc them tocethor in a charm bracelet for his cirl,
Jo-Car-

--

and

n onTirrrnj-- i

ol

Isobar.

(It turned out, incidentally, to bo a mistake. In short order
s
on account of her
so many admirers accrued to
bracelet that she crow tired of plain old Ii.
and one niiiht when she was seat d on a bench in
rs I .ami
throwing sticks for li. Mackenio to retrieve, she suddenly,
cruelly, without warninc, toll him thoy were through.- -

qo

Jo-Car-

FOR THE FINEST IN
REFRESHMENT TRY

ol

yr-p'oii-

"I am heart broken," said Ii. Mackenzie, heartbroken. "But
inist, civo mo back my harm bracelet."
"No, I will keep it," said
Ii. Mackenzie. "Vou can't wear it". The
"What for?"

if Co you

(

Jo-Car-

initials on the cull links are all mine

fine
tee cream

State Park
(

Jamestown)

Ky. Dam

Jo-Caro-

(

I

w.h

"So,"

repli.--

"K.M.S. does not stand for Ii.

Jo-Car-

kenzie Siii.al'oos. It stands for

'.'

Mac-

Mart Snlnjmn!''

broken mall, Ii. Mat kenzie today squeezes out a meagre
was killed in a
livinc as a iHiidulum in Cleveland.
Jo-Car-

ol

ton;: war.)
1

State Park

Hardin)

HUNTING at KENTUCKY
DAM VILLAGErTl
MARCH

DIVISIOMPARKS
DIPT. OF CONSERVATION
KY- -

Block from University
820 S. Limestone St.

l'.ut I dicress. Wo were t;ilkinc about welUlress( d men, ami the
d man - and every well-jed
one essential for cery
woman tto - is a w til dressed ci.alt tte- - neat, compact, HaVor-fu:iiid correct for work or play, sunshine or shower, reNso ir
revelry, darkness or lici t. And Ahcre doe- - one find such a
companion? Jist pi to any 'tobacco counter and k for
l'hilip Morris. Ask for it in lotc izc or recular. A k for it ir
soft pat k or hard. But k for it: that's the important thine.
I )n t just stanl there- luakiiiC cr ptic C' "tun
at our tob
c
m4 buiu.
lie may be uru.od.
well-lr's-

s(

si

--

High St. and Cochran

l,

a--

--

&

For Information, write

FRANKFORT,

"Yestcid.iy

"So?" said Ii. Ma kenzio.

Village

FROM QCTOEER

l.

M.S."

A

(Gilbertsville)

Ky. Lake

Ii.

"Ma, ha, the joke is on you," aid
Voted Mi-- s ( "hinese 1'estaUIallt of I'J.VS."
--

Lcke Cumberland

a--

944 Winchester Rd

-t.

7

ate

the Hei'tiu Plant and the Medical

t

Rabbit Season Opens Today

fed-rial-M-

Building Arc hitre'ural
Sciences
plans for the Dental Clinic an.t ti e
Ambulant Patient Wing wiM he
made late n xt jear or e.ulv m

six-.-tos-

SHOP AT

BEAUTY SALON

cost of the Joint
n.edu al center t - JJ7
nullton, I'rdeiway at piesrnf are

pn'vies itK arnudmn
to Mhedule. n.cmlxis of the Medical Center staff reported yesterday.
W'oikmrn hae reached the lifth
y
floor el the
building and
but k work on the outside of the
building ha statted. several weeks
ahead oj .m hedulr. I he building is
expected to be competed rarly
next la'l
is

Mi-Lad- y

CENTER

I'll.

Graphics '58 Exhibit Med Onler Conslnidioii
ra
Will Begin Sunday Progressing On Schedule

1

Si

( KY

Thane at you uhn farar filter, try a tiltvr that trill fatr
yuuMarlburu, made by the maker of I'ltilip .Worrit, uu
bring you thi column throughout the ueluntl year.

* The Kentucky Kernel
University of Kentucky

Kntwed

the Tort OHict t Luinfffon, Kmturfcy m ironH clmt matter iindrr tb Act nf March 3, 1879.
bolidayl and riama.
k during the regular whool yrr eicrj
Pnblmhrd four timet a
SIX DOLLARS A SCHOOL YEAR

Jim Hampton,

Editor-in-Chi-

ef

Lahby Van IIoose, Chief Sports Editor
Ann Roberts, Society Editor
Manager
Nohman McMullin, Adccrtising Manager
Term Ashley, Braincs
John Mitchell, Staff Thotographer
Marilyn Lyve and Judy Fennebakcr, Proofreaders

Andt EprEnsoN,

CJitV

Sens Editor

THURSDAY'S NEWS STAFF
Jim Hudson, Editor

Bill Nfikirk,

Nanct Mfadows, Associate Editor

Sports Editor

Pushup In ROTC

How Far Discipline?
The Army ROTC Department
builders of men, molilers of leaders
and spawners of field marshals and
t bemcdaled mai tinets has introduced
a method of discipline which virtually removes the last vestiges of a
cadet's already throttled freedom.
Borrowing from their fellows in
the real, honest-t- goodness grownup Army, the campus chauvinists
have brought the pushup into their
o

arsenal of defenses against any laxity
or individualism on the part of their
charges.
The pushup, as a physical exercise
in a physical training program, has
its place. It-- ' not only builds the
but also
muscles of the pusher-upper- ,
s
and officers a chance
offers
to demonstrate their authority by
walking among the exercisers and
slapping with an official swagger
stick the gluteus maximus of any
trooper who dares bend his back.
As a means of enforcing regulations on the University campus, however, the practice of ordering errant
cadets to submit to the indignity of
such discipline should not be tolerated. It is embarrassing, embittering and an affront to one's self
non-com-

Department is, of
course, lord and master ol the students enrolled in its classes. It gets
iist call on excused absences lor
such
as. parades and reviews
and it demands absolute fealty from
its students. The ardent become cadet
officers, but ah, let a shoe not shine
or a sabre not rattle loudly enough
and the offender does pushups!
If the ROTC is to be allowed to
correct students in this manner, let
us make pushups the ubiquitous discipline. If a student in English la
drops a comma or dangles a preposition, 50 pushups; if a psychology
student rings a bell and his guinea
pig does not salivate, 35 pushups; if
a music major cannot distinguish between a bass drum and a bassoon,
17 pushups. The possibilities are unlimited. We envision the campus a
seething niass of pushers-upperThe only department we would
exempt from this discipline would
be history. Their salvation would
come in rewriting the University's
history so that we would not be a
t
school and would therefore not be required to have ROTC
at all.

The ROTC

J

lol-dc-r-

s.

land-gran-

Push Up The Whole Body, Cadet
Fubar, Not Just One Hand!"

A Job Well Done
Congratulations to those members
of the faculty who yesterday voted
down SC President Pete Perlman's
request that classes be dismissed at
nxn Wednesday so students might
beat some of the rush of
traffic. It was only a student
ruse to get out of class early, and there
really won't be any danger on the
highways. Anyone can see that.
We also appreciate the deep consideration given our editorial plea for

Home

Economics

has

announced

today as "Opportunity Day." This
will bring to the UK campus high
school students and their parents
interested in the opportunities offered by the college.
The University is always pleased
to have high school students visit the
campus, especially when, as today,
parents are asked to come with their
sons and daughters. Special events
will demonstrate. how the University
is meeting its responsibilities to stu-

dents.
Students and

pa roots

will

visit

dorms, laboratories, and will have an
opportunity for pesonal visits with
faculty members and representatives
of business, industry and professions
to further explore career opportunities in the field of agriculture and
home economics.
TJie annual showcase is made
available by many of the colleges on
campus, but the invitation to mom
and dad to see it too provides a
day of
opportunity.
A step in the proper direction has
been taken. We hope other groups
follow the footprints.
,

well-rounde-

d

The Readers' Forum
To The Editor:
This

is a

.......

protest against progress.

Once was able to look out of my 2 by
2 window and see grass and a tree. In
I

the near future 1 shall be able to look
out this same window and sec the
biick wall of the Canterbury Club.
Now I do not mind being awakened
at seven in the morning (when I have
a ten o'clock class) by the sound of
bulldoeis, but the thought, of the
ftac i ilic c of nature lor a brick building
deadens my soul.

ualie this is to be a place of worship, but why such a laige biu'lding
on such a small lot? One consolation:
I

at least every Sunday I shall have the
privilege of having a church service in
my room. No offense to Episcopalians
I just like air, light, and ventilation.
I also hope this new building is void

Nature Lovkr

KERNELS
Perhaps the only true dignity of
man is his capacity to despise him'
,
self. George Sunt atana.
Arrogance, pedantry and dogmatism are the occupational diseases of
those who spend their, lives direct-.- ,
intf the intellects of the oung.
Henry S. Canby.

on

That

our undying gratitude.

Lexington Radio
By GURNEV NORMAN
think many, especially at UK, would
agree that the Sunday night jaz program
ol three hours is the most popular Lexington radio piogiam, especially music
program. The music is adult, relaxing,
but not necessarily slow just good jaz
by good artists, and, wc might add, played
by a good disc jot key.
Of course there is other good music
besides jaz. Popular music is often pretty
has its place,
good, even
I certainly am not advocating that it
and
be banished fronrthe air7lut good music
is far out ol proportion to the noisy stulf
we get on our radios.
So why not a mid-weejaz (or any
good music