xt7kd50fvv5x https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7kd50fvv5x/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19421117  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 17, 1942 text The Kentucky Kernel, November 17, 1942 1942 2013 true xt7kd50fvv5x section xt7kd50fvv5x mi UMIII

Thanks A Million To All
For War Chcsl Contributions

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LEXINGTON. KENTUCKY. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER

;

DANCE SLATED

Beinsjf Observed On Campus

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FOR SOLDIERS

This

in

International

Students-Day-

ficial capacity she has arranged a
radio program which will be broadcast at 5:15 p.m. today over station
WLAP. Lexington. Dr. J. Huntley
Dupre, professor of history, will
give a brief talk, which will be fol.
lowed by interviews with Miss
Zuniga; Dora Silva, Puerto Rico;
Huguette
Balzola, Mexico;
and
Joaquin Munoz, Guatemala.
The principal program of the
day will be held at 7:30 p.m. in the
Music room, Student Union build,
ing. instead of in Memorial hall as
previously
All
announced.
"Y"
groups and the legislature of the
Student Government
association
will attend. AH meetings of these
groups have been cancelled in order
that all members may be present
at this program.
Barschak To Speak
Dr. Erna Barschak. former professor of psychology at the University of Berlin, will speak. Dr. Bar.
schak is of German and British
parentage and was educated in
Germany.
She came to America
recently with a group of refugees
from Berlin. She is now a member
of the psychology department at
Miami university, Oxford, Ohio.
Miss Zuniga will report "on the
International Student assembly
and on the purpose of International Student Day. Bill Caywood will
preside at this meeting.

Today in universities and colleges in the democratic nations of
the world, students ai.d professors
will stop and pay tribute to the
memory of 160 Chechoslovakian stu.
dents who were tortured and killed
by Nazi three years ago. By the
observance of this day set aside by

I

the International Students association, they will affirm the solidarity
of the free university community
which represents all faiths, creeds,
nationalities, and rcaes.
A program for the entire day,
sponsored by the SGA and the
has been planned under the direction of Bill Caywood,
member of the student legislature.
Each faculty members will read
a statement to his class at II o'clock this morning.
Throughout
the universities
participating in
this plan, a
silence will
be observed to honor the memory
of those who have died in the
cause of freedom and to express
the determination of students everywhere to strive for the ultimate
two-minu-

t

A

.

victory of freedom.
Movies To Be Shown
Jliree movies will be shown at 4
p.m. in the auditorium of the University school. The program, planned by Martin Thompson and Sarah Anne Mclnteer, includes "Our
Fighting Allies," a picture of conditions in Czechoslovakia; "Women
in Defense," written by Mrs. FrankI III
IIIMKnl
III
lin D. Roosevelt and narrated by
SERVES AGAIN AS PERSHING RIFLES SPONSOR
Katherine Hepburn; and "Ring of
fulia fohnson. Lexington, has been minted sponsor 'for Steel, a story of an American sol.
narrated by Spencer Tracy.
Pershing Rifles, Company C . rat I; drill unit. Presented at
(These pictures are free to all stu.
Pershing Utiles hall Saturday night. Miss Johnson was selected! dents.
Zuniga, Costa Rica, was
from a emu It of nine andidates thosen l, sororities and inde - vir8"-ithe official representative of the
An explanation of the progress of
tlr""l's.University
at the International
Student Assembly heli in Wash- the new Student Government as
ington in September and this of- - sociation constitution will be made'
at a meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday in
room 204, Union building, according to Jim Collier, SGA president.
This meeting is open to all interested persons.
Several conflicts exist between
the present constitution of the SGA
and the rules of the faculty of the
University, Collier stated. Dr. Henry H. Hill, former dean of the UniActives and alumnae of Mortar versity, suggested that a committee
Board, senior women's leadership of students and faculty members
First issue of the Kentucky Law
honorary, will entertain tomorrow should attempt to harmonize the
Those students whose names
Journal under the editorship of
with a formal tea in honor of Mrs. two documents.
Robert Spragens. third year law - and biographies are to be list;
Holcombe Green, national inspector,
cd in "Who's Who in AmeriThe committee
student from Lebanon, is now avail
has held two
visiting on the campus this week. meetings and will hold a third
can Colleges and Universities"
able.
The tea, which will be held from Thursday afternoon to formulate
should report to the Lafayette
The Journal, published four times
4 to 5 p.m. in the lounge of Jewell the
North
necessary
changes.
Collier
a year by the University law col- - studios. 141necessary Limestone,
hall, is being arranged by Miss Mar- wishes to get student opinion on
to pay the
fee in orlege, features a leading note
garet Lester. A luncheon and a din this matter and to inform them of
der to have their pictures inH. Clark, who was graduated
ner will also be given tomorrow in the progress of the committee at
cluded on the "Who's Who"
from the Univesity. This note, en- page in the annual.
Mrs. Green's honor.
the meeting Thursday night.
"Pensions for Members of
titled
Guest list for the tea includes
Members of the committee are
the Court of Appeals," occupies the
Dr. and Mrs. Herman L. Donovan, Dr. Leo M. Chamberlain, dean of
place of honor in the section of
Dr. and Mrs. Leo Chamberlain, Mr. the University;
Mrs. Sarah B.
notes.
and Mrs. Frank D. Peterson, Dean Holmes, dean of women; Dr. M. M.
neien eiepncnson. tnira year law
T"
and Mrs. T. T. Jones, and Mrs. White, assistant dean of the arts
Ot 1 0
student from Danville, is the au Sarah B. Holmes.
and sciences college; Professor John
thor of the second note. "Ls There,
Dean and Mrs. Paul Boyd, Dean Kuiper, head of the philosophy deNegligent Civil Battery?"
and Mrs. M. M. White, Dean and partment; Dr. Howard W. Beers,
"Although the War department Mrs. Thomas P. Cooper, Dean and professor of rural sociology; and
Marcus Redwine, Jr., who is now
serving with the armed forces, has has considered certain changes in Mrs. L. J. Horlacher, Dean and Jim Collier, Beverly Griffith, Scott
written a note on "Torts Injur- - to the Enlisted Reserve corps, it is my Mrs. J. H. Graham, Dean and Mrs. Reed, Harry Caudill, and Alexander
Property
Blasting." Roy Vance, opinion that they will not affect the Alvin Evans, Dean and Mrs. W. S. Hall, students.
who received his degree last June, status of tho.se students who are Taylor, Dean and Mrs. Edward
r,
is the author of "The Effect of now in advance R.O.T.C. courses," Wiest, Dean and Mrs. W. D.
Mental Defects, Less than Insan- - Colonel B. E. Brewer, head of the
and Mr. and Mrs. Louis
ity, on the Standard of Care Re- - University's
military
department, Clifton.
quired of Defendants in Civil Neg- - stated last week, when questioned
Miss Anita Gardner, Miss Rosalie
ligence Cases."
as to the situation.
Dr. George Selke, president of the
Oakes, Miss Rebecca VanMeter,
"Coram Nobis in Kentucky." by
Wnile ne was naturally reticent Bart Peak, W. S. Jennings, Miss State Teachers College at St. Cloud,
Grant F. Knuckles, former student. in diVUBing any unconfirmed In- - Adele Gensemer. Miss Jane Hasel-de- Minn., and Dr. Russell Jonas, presiIntent and formation.
dent of the Black Hills Teachers
and "Civil Assault
and Miss Rankin Harris.
Colonel Brewer was
Negligence." by William B. Buford, quite dennUe in Dis views tnat tne
Robert Kibler, Jim Collier, Tom Ccllege of Spearfish, S. D., arrived
former student, are the other notes UniVersity would not be affected Walker. Marjorie Palmore, Marian yesterday to study the experiment
published.
Marvin in applied economics conducted by
materially-- by forthcoming
varia- - Yates, Bob Hillenmeyer,
Lrading article, "What Consti- - Uons in thc rserve plans
the Bureau of School Service of the
Akers, and James Crowley.
College of Education.
lutes Doing Business by a foreign
will undoubtedly
be a
"There
was
Dr. Selke and Dr. Jonas spent
Corporation
in Kentucky,"
weeding out in the Reserve Corps."
yesterday at the University studywritten by W. Lewis Roberts, pro- Colonel Brewer asserted, "but I feel
ing the procedure and data that
fessor of law. Professor Roberts al- that the student who is making
have been gathered up to the presso has several book reviews in the good grades and shows he has abil
to the War ent time and will visit an experiLate contributions
Journal. Other reviews were writ- ity to remain in college and develop
Cnest drjve naye
tne tQtal mental and control school in
ten by Obra F. Taylor, business rea leader win not ue lauiuuuy donated by University students to
into
county today. They came
search bureau.
by the changes which may
affected
$651.13. it was announced by the to the University as representatives
The Journal staff members, se- be made."
'of the American Association of
committee yesterday.
lected on the basis of scholarship.
f;
Donations received since the pub- Teachers Colleges for the purpose
arc Robert Spragens,
lication of results include Delta Chi of studying the possibilities of the
Robert Hammond, associate
GrOUJ)
fraternity. $5; Alpha Sigma Phi experiment in its relation to the
editor; Henry Bramblct, circulation
fraternity; engineers, $16.02; and education of rural teachers in
I' 1SIKT
manager; John E. Howe, business J (
general fund, $1.
America.
manager; and Carlcton M. Davis.
r C. Virginia Fisher of New
Marcus Redwine. Jr.. and Hcl'n
York cl,y- cnlcf bacteriologist at
Stephenson
Thera-Hiine- d
Members of the staff now in the the Warner Institute for
Research, will address the
forces of the United Slates
arc William Buford. Marcus Red- - Bacteriology Seminar at 3 p.m. to
day in room iza or tne Biological
mine. Jr., and Pollard White.
Sciences building. Her subject will
be "Bacteriology of Sulfanimide Ac
By MYRTLE WEATHERS
tivity."
Kurt Baum, Metropolitan opera monia. and was recalled to the
Dr. Fisher is the author of num- - tenor, orescnted the third in the stage for an encore, another Tosca
erous publications on germicides, curren, series f University mus-Sh- e aria.
graduated from the University lcales Sunday afternoon in Me-Kappa Delta Pi. national honor-ar- y
Paul Sargent, accompanist, proWisconsin and holds M. A. and moriai nun before a capacity audi-P- vided one of the highlights of the
educational fraternity, will hold
D. degrees Irom the Illinois ence
concert as he played the lovely
an initiation at 5:30 tomorrow afpossessing an unusually strong "Clair de lime" by Debussy. He
ternoon in the library of the Uni- College of Medicine.
versity hiyh school. Dr. T. D.
tenor voice, the Czechoslovakian displayed a caressing touch and
Clark, professor of history, will be
artist opened his program with a gentle manner befitting thus sentigroup of Italian compositions in- mental air. so that it seemed litthe principal speaker at a dinner in
cluding the aria, Un di all' azzurro erally to swell and roll from his
honor of the new members, which
fingertips, such was his grace of
is scheduled to follow the initiation
spazio, from "Andrea Chenier."
Dean W. D. Funkhouser. head of
Subduing his voice to the softness mechanics. As an encore, Sargent
zoology department, will present of a child tenor, Baum present-a- n played the eccentric
"Golliwog's
Those who will be initiated are the
illustrated lecture entitled "Ceil- - ej Schubert's popular serenade, Cake Walk" alo by Debussy.
I aura
Pike.
Cleveland. Caroline
Completely
Ethel Koger. Gertrude Kohler. Mrs. tral American Cultures'' before the "Standchen."
The singer's poorest work was
Archaelogical society at ing the mood of this lovely refrain, probably done on a song by Rudolf
Eleanor R. Dixon. Robert Mahan.
Dorothy Martin, Louise Wilson. Bet- 7:30 Friday night in room 1!01 of the' the singer did his best work of the Friml, "It Was Not Meant For
ty Berry. Barbara Kilpalrick. and Physics building.
entire concert both from the stand - Me." The number was definitely
Kodachrome slides will provide point of voice quality and interpre-locunsuited to operatic voice.
John Minton.
color of the regions to which tation.
The concert ended at a high pitch
Louise Willson is in charge of the
arrangements for the dinner. She the speaker traveled last year. The
as Baum sang the familiar "I Love
Following a lovely piano
is invited to attend the meet- - duction. he sang next an aria from Life," to the great delight of the
Ls
being assisted by Rthel Smith.
Louise Peak, and Mis. Lucille Boyd. ing. it was announced.
Puccini's "Tosca," Recondita ar- - audience.

v.

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SGA PROGRESS

TO BE EXPLAINED

"r

AT MEETING

"'"''"'

Kentucky's Chances Slim
Against Tennessee Vols

-

Spragens Edits Law Journal;
First Issue Is JSow Available
Vance, Kedwine,
Knuckles, Buford
Are Contributors

Who's Who

MORTAR BOARD
WILL GIVE TEA

FOR INSPECTOR

Listers Attention

j

Reserve Changes

-

AlleCt
Arfvinrprl illlllary

Educators Study
Economics Project

Funk-housc-

n,

Late Contributions

To War Chest

ry

editor-in-chie-

RacterioIogV

Hear
-

Pic

Metropolitan Tenor Presents
Pleasing Mnsieale Program

Kappa Delta Pi
Plans Initiation

of
h.

Funkhouser Plans
Illustrated Lecture

captur-Kentuc-

al

intro-publ-

ic

SATURDAY NIGHT
Bluegrass USO
Is Sponsor; Girls
Urged To Attend
The first University dai.ee for
soldiers stationed in Lexington will
be held from 8:30 to 11:30 Saturday
night in the Bluegrass room of the
Union building.
The dance is being given by the
Bluegrass USO and is for the entertainment of the soldiers stationed
at the Phoenix hotel as well as
those who will be In Lexington
from Fort Knox. Sailors stationed
at Morehead college are also expected to attend.
The dance will be informal and
women will go in groups. Dean Sarah B. Holmes has urged that women
attend, since this is an "all University" party. They are to meet at
8:15 in the card room of the Union
building.
Music will be furnished by either
Charlie Garner's "Swing and Sway"
orchestra or by a nickelodeon. If
the latter is used the newest record- ings will be furnished by the different sorority houses.
Frank Fowler, director of Guig-no- l.
will supervise the floor show
which will be given during the evening.
The dance is under the direction
of Mrs. Frank L. McVey. chairman
of the local USO and in charge of
the social activities for the soldiers
stationed here.
Chaperons for the dance are Mr.
and Mrs. David Young. Dr. and
Mrs. David R. Lincicome. Mrs.
Sarah B. Holmes, Miss Jane Hasel-deMiss Rebecca VanMeter, Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Geiger and Mr.
Frank Fowler.
Students on the committee for
arrangements' are Peggy Lindsay.
Florence
Leech, Mildred Porter.
Lucy Byrd Oliver, Doris Smithers.
Helen Davis. Alice Wooten, Sarah
Goring. Betty McClanahan. Betty
Pugh. Lucille Brown. Ida Schoene.
Ethel Smith. Betty Howard, Carola
Spurr, Martha Key Cross. Gwendolyn Pace. Martha Scott
Sarah Anderson, and Mary
Horr.
n.

Kava-naug-

h.

Kampus
Kernels
SGA WILL MEET . . .
. at 4 p.m. today in the Union
building instead of their usual evening meeting, Jim Collier, president,
announced. This change is being
made so as to avoid conflict with
the program scheduled for tonight
in connection with the observance
of International Students Day.
..

ST I' DENT DIRECTORIES . . .
. . will be distributed from
the
Union Information desk during the
next few days. Only a few remain,
but until the supply is exhausted,
students and faculty members
copies.
.

may-obtai-

SOCIAL SERVICE . . .
. . committee of the YW will meet
at 3 p.m. today in the "Y" lounge.
Union building. Mrs. Maude Foy,
general secretary of the Lexington
YWCA, will speak.
.

YWCA CABINET . . .
will meet at 6:30 p.m. today in

...

the YW office. Union building.
PITKIN CLl'B . . .
. . . will
meet at noon Wednesday
in the Maxwell Street Presbyterian
church.
CAMI'l'S SERVIC E . . .
. . . committee of the YW will meet
at 5 p.m. Thursday in the "Y"
lounge. Union building.

...

FOOTBALL MOVIES . . .
of the Vanderbilt-Keiituck- y
game will be shown at 7 p.m. Thursday in the alumni gymnasium. Students must show ticket books in order to be admitted.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA . . .
. . . will meet at 4 p.m. tomorrow in
the Union building, it was announced.

"Y" Ll'NC'H t LI B . . .
. . . will hear Dr. Irwin
T. Sanders
speak at their weekly luncheon
meeting today in room 23-- b of the
Union building.
PRYOK.

PltK-MK-

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...

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.

Agriculture Fall Festival
Joint Sponsors
Are Alpha Zeta,
Block And Dridle

':;! C

(:

It will be back to the country
Friday night for those people who
!
attend the annual Fall festival given by the agriculture college.
Cotton dresses and blue jeans
will be the motif of the festivities,
which begin promptly at 7:30 o'clock in the Livestock Judging pavilion and are under the sponsorship of Alpha Zeta. agriculture fraternity, and Blcck and Bridle, animal husbandry fraternity.
Featured stunt of the evening
will be the rodeo wild west style
in which men of the ag college will
ride wild bulls. At least they are
wild enough to make it interesting,
officials said.
Feathers will fly when the girls
OF FALL FESTIVAL
from the home economics depart
lumen Crowley, ihancellur of Alpha Leta. und fames Straiiss. ment try to see who can pick a
president of Block and Bridle, are in iharge o arrangements for chicken with the most speed. And
there will be hog calling contests
the Auruultme tall festival rridax.
one for men and one for women.
Previous visitors say that the pigs
from way out on the farm start
running to the pavilion in search
of the corn.
The program will be opened by
the playing of the National Anthem and the presentation of colors. The audience will sing "God
Bless America." After the welcoming address. Roy Hunt, senior from
Valley Station, will take charge as
ringmaster. He will be assisted ui
his duties by Jim Crowley, chanProf. Lewis Henry Horton. for
cellor of Alpha Zeta.
the last 12 years head of music at
Lambs and beef cattle that will
Morehead State Teachers college,
be entered in the International
has been chosen to replace Donald
Livestock exposition in Chicago)
W. Allton, Instructor in the music
4f
later In the year will be shown at
1
resigned
department, who
last
the festival by
i riculture college.members of the agweek to take a post at Mary Bald,
win college, Staunton. Ya.
The officials of the show will say
The executive committee of the
neither "yes" or "no." but it is
University board of trustees aprumored that faculty members will
proved the appointment Saturday
participate in the wood chopping
in a meeting with President Hercontest and that the logs will be
man L. Donovan.
hickory knots. The axes are said to
be sharp.
Horton
Professor
has gained
some reputation as a composer of
Phi U is startir.g something new
music, basing much of his talents
in the line of entertainment at the
upon Kentucky folk material. He
festival. The members are setting
has had more than 100 composiup a "Ties Cleaned While You
tions published by major publishWait" booth where they will clean
ers. He is a graduate of Oberlin
all ties
for a pittance
that
college, with a bachelor degree in
bring in. Their motto is "Phi
music, and prior to his work at
U's
cleaning facilities.
Morehead taught high school musBring
m striped and mottled,
DONALD W. ALLTON
ic in Ohio.
spotted and plain. We'll clean them
The trustees' executive commitin no time at all."
tee also made several other ap- Henshaw, assistant county agent;
Harking back to the good old
pointments, granted several leaves Terry L. Campbell, field agent in days when the gentlemen
wore
cream grading;
Iris Davenport,
and accepted several resignations.
ruffles and the ladies wore ruffs,
clothing specialist, extension servThe body approved a request by the
there will be a greased pig contest.
association ice, to take position as associate ed- Catching a pig at any time is
Student Government
hard
itor of the women's department of
permitting that body to invest
0
enough, but catching one that ha-of reserve funds in war bonds. the Southern Agriculturalist mag- been covered with bacon drippins
azine; Associate Professor- R. H.
Judge Richard C. Stoll, chair- Allen,
of the department of farm is a real feat.
man of the committee and vice economics, who is taking a
The whole program will be spicposition
chairman of the board of trustees, with the Office of Agricultural War ed with stunts put on by the
presided. Other members present
relations.
United States Depart- pledges of Block and Bridle and
were James Park. Lexington; Hor- ment
with special music.
of Agriculture.
ace S. Cleveland, ranklinton. and
The evening will be closed with
Florence Phillips Meier, techniH. D. Palmore, Frankfort. Comptroller Frank Peterson and Presi- cian in department of anTmal path- the return of colors and the playing of "Taps."
dent Donovan also attended the ology. Experiment station; John S.
Kookogeny. graduate assistant in
Jim Strauss, president of Block
meeting.
farm economics, called for
and
Other appointments in the arts service; Mrs. Ruth Emburgymilitaiy chargeBridle, and Crowley are in
Johnof arrangements.
and sciences college included Bea- son, clerk ui department
of farm
trice Moretti, on temporary ap- economics. Experiment
Dipointment to substitute as part-tim- e ana Jackson, clerk in station;
department
secretary in the department of
farm economics. Experiment staof art for Helen Farmer, during tion: May Hutchison, home demonthe months of November and De- stration.
cember
Leaves of absence in the college
Lirut. John Ci.
lore, business
Mrs. Carl B. Wachs. Mrs. John include
Ralph
county manager of the 1941 Kentuckian.
Cundiff.
Crosby, Mrs. E. C. Vaughn and agent, who has
been inducted into is now a member of the Army Air
Mrs. Howard Miles were given the Army; Donald W. MasLaury. Corps. His
address is:
temporary
appointments as seed assistant in poultry husbandry. Ex3Hth Fighter Squadron.
analysts in the Experiment Sta- periment station, who
has been
324th Fighter Group
tion's entomology and bstany de- called for mliitary
service: Howard
APO Box 3312
partments.
Campbell, assistant county agent,
Postmaster. New York, N. Y
appointments in the col- and Jack R. Todd, analyst in the
Other
lege of agriculture and home ecodepartment of agronomy, both of
nomics included those of Raymond whom have been called for military
Ltrot. Douglas Monlondu. offic'-Woodrow Pifer, assistant professor service.
in charge of athletics at Camp
of animal husbandry and assistant
Changes in rank in the college Wheeler. Ca.. received his silver
in the Experiment Station's animal were
granted to Susan Word, who bars ar.d promotion to the grade of
patholcgy department; Mrs. Beawas promoted
from assistant to first lieutenant last week
trice Bruner. Experiment Station
Lieutenant Montondo was gradpersonnel assistant; Mrs. Catherine home demonstration agent: and ElBogan, clerk in markets and rural la Landrum. promoted Irom assist- uated from the University in 1942
finance; Miss Bonnie Lee Smith, ant to home demonstration agent.
Termination of employment was
home demonstration
John S. C.aihr, former Univeragent; Miss Cleo L. Elmore, clerk granted Louis Clarkson; assistant sity student, was recently commiscounty agent, and James O Moyna-ha- sioned a second
in the department of animal hus
in the
same title, both of v. hm have Army Air Forces lieutenant
bandry. Experiment station; James
at Turner Field.
W.
Davenport,
assistant county entered military service
Ga
agent; Harry Young, temporary apIn the college of education. Mrs.
pointment as
on Purnell Clarence
Geiger
as appointed
Walter T. Kent, former UniverProject No. 11. department of farm teacher of .speech and dramatics in
sity student, having completed the
economics. Experiment station.
the University school, on temporary final phase of his Might
training t.
Resignations in the college of ag- appointment, and Mrs. S KathTurner Field. Ga.. has been comriculture and home economics in- erine Maddux was named consultmissioned a second lieutenant in
cluded those of Maria M. Watts, ant in distributive education for the Armv Air Forces.
home demonstration agent; Miss
month.
e
Ida Mae Pieratt was named
Eleanor Smith, clerk and secretary,
department of animal pathology:
instructor in typewriting m Howard M. Orme, University gradGeorge D. Corder. county agent: the college of commerce.
uate, received his "Navy Wings of
Leslie county, who is entering the
The resignation of John C. Good-let- t. Gold" at Pensacola, Fla.. this week
U. S. Signal Corps; Earl M. Bolin.
graduate assistant m botany. and was commissioned an ensign in
;is accepted
assistant
county agent: Morton
the U S. Naval Reserve

Horton Chosen lo Replace
Allton In Music Department
Trustees Approve
SGA War Dond
Purchase Request

h

rt

yt

Today
SGA. room 204. 4 p.m.
Phi Beta, room 205. 5 p.m.
Sweater Swing, Ballroom.

4

H6

p.m.

Wednesday
Gamma Tau Alpha, room

th-m- en

extra-speci-

s

US's UKs

r

assistant

lf

part-tim-

--

05. 7

p.m.

al

$2.-00-

one-ha-

p.m.

Forum, Music room. 4 p.m.
Thursday
Campus Service, room 205,

i

i

assi-sta-

I NION NOTES

l.

fBack To The Country'
To Be Theme Of Annual

n.

society

will meet at 7:30
Thursday night in room 313 of the
Biological sciences building.
.

NUMBER

191'J

17.

International Student Day

m t4
L

ON PAGE FOUR

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY

mi

1,11.1

arogC3T

The Kentucky Kernel

on page two
VOLUME XXXIV

'I

* The Kernel Editorial Page

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
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Spo,,s Ed,,or
Mf:LTON
Society Editor
IJAWSON HAWKINS
Advertising Manager
(.FORGE EARKF.R
Associate Editors
JIMMY HURT. JIM CARROLL
Circulation Manager
FILLMORE BOW F.N
Assistant News Editor
NORMA WFATHFRSPOON
Assistant Society Editor
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ru?y

Hayes

By

TJie World At War

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JIM CAKIvOI.I.

IIOMK KKON
Washington For lit- liisi lime sinie l!'JS. the
i
111s
i soiled
to ordering iis sergeant
10 olnain a iUorum
10 ariesi ahseni
lor a Idiliusiei ing disiiission ol the oniroersial
ami miII la hill.
lit(iall alter tall was made l
seigeaut-ai-arinaxail. Iin.ilK on a motion limn
Inn 10 no
DeiiKNiaiii Leader Allien V. rarkle of kin
lutkv lit- Senale ordered lit- .11 it si ol eight
ahsent Senalois who were known lo Ik in
Washington.
W ashington-- (
ol. F.tldie K it keuh.it Lit. aliei
rilous exisiente atlrih on a
three weeks of
r rail, was rest ued from the I'at iht ami
itihlx
is now sale. Onl
one ktsoii was lost: the rest
to recover.
are rexned well and are
liihigaii turned in one of their Usi
Salunlav in tit leal ing Notre Dame
I

I

-

at-a-

-

I

To All Of You

Thanks
hal
lot
ili.il made out War
I

loi

I

students on

In-

I

I

lie campus

thivc a suncss. Il is
ihai ic.uli into dcplclcd
oiganizalioiis

lit-

(llu-s-

i
is loi tin.mil .nr ill mat ions.
ions ili.il delved itilo l.u ticasuiifs ami
blought dim nunc ih. in ihcv had ever given

lit. imii icv

loi

l

lit-

eeled

.

-

I

-

FAS

(!onii iliuiioiis continued to mine in a I hi die
i
thai
t' was over, and we were glad to
students lilt the resmtisihiliiv enough to give,
even alter the shouting and tumuli of the drive
was over.
I henis nolhinj; more to sav exi il - hanks
and we think ou all are nell itiee K'o
a;ain.
ile eM 11 il we do ei rather anj;rv at vou al

I

"It's our winter mlicy

si--

-

I

inies.

ami on lime.
We ate hv no iiieans ihe most ioiiiK'leut
newspaper woikeis in the I'niietl Stales. Still,
we are not ihe worst. We are issuing this aHi
lo the hi si ol our ahiliiv. Irving to In ing 10 our
the
the stiitlents of the I'niversiiv
rtadt is
ihus aliout the tampiis that thev want 10 hear.
Attv ol vour toniplaims will Ik' listened 10
tout tecuislv as long as the complaints are made
We w ill explain w ho is al fault
t out teouslv
and make auv reparation (hat we tan. However, when vou tome lo lite oflite lo discuss ihe
maun lie sure that vou are scaking with the
person who tan remetlv the situation, or who
has tharge ol thai tlepai tment.
I or example,
tlon't spend hours li ving to n il
the assistant news editor ihe hows. wins, and
kvhcrclorcs that should Ik- - done aliotil ihe paper, whin oulv ihe news editor or ihe editor
tan make anv thanges. Our time down here is
valuahle: so is yours; then lime will lie saved
if vou make sine that vou are talking with ihe
one w ho t an help vou.
We hope that this will clear up anv doubt
m
.1
the mailer, and that no one will bean! v. I'.iing in vour stories anil notites and
we will do our best with thetn.

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We Aren't Snublrii" The Soldiers
c5
an nli(

lauiptis life like regular tollege siuclenis tlue to
I 'lit
Sam's orders. This mailer is out of reach
ol either die soldiers or die stiitlents. anil verv
little tan he done about il hv anvone else.

ion lo the t millennial ion
I'uivtisiix .indents are itttiviug liom ihe people in and aiouud Lexington lo the elletl thai
the sold is lie h on the tampiis are bring snub-bel.
he soldiet s ale 110I gl ipiug so w hv shot III
People iisiiallv l aise a luiilitis
senile eilli else.
inisi realed.
when thev iliiuk ihtv are
I he main
lliing seems 10 In- (hat the soldiers
ale not invited to p.uliiipale in social luiittioiis
on die lampiis. I 11 the conn , n v. however, the
soldiers have liee admission .10 die dames and
ill addition, die gills ciilcilaiil with vitials to
it
w
die oulv males invited aie die soldiers.
Ol ionise he soldic Is t an'l It. lib lake pall in
his

I

is

(

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It-

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11

I'rtihablv vt iv lew of the people who act use
the students ol litis ollense will read this. Inn
it is legretable dial this misunderstanding has
Lite fait that we realize that the
10 exist.
islanding tloes exist does not lessen it in
the least. We tan lliink ol no suggestions lo
enlighten these ov cr-- t til it al people, so for die
tin- stutleiits of die I'niversiiv will have
are
to remain as snobs as l.u as the
1.
one et ned

1

uiis-unil- e

pit-sen-

t

.

1

(Quotable Quotes

Rude Shock for Subs

The woman cries before the
the man afterward Polish
proverb.
wed-din-

g:

The more wicked a man is the
less fault he finds with himself
Welsh proverb.

J it

:,

-

Wickedness is a myth invented by
ftood people to account for the cur-

I

ious attraction of others
Wilde.

Oscar

He thai tells his wife news is but
newly married George Herbert.
?

A

wife

is one who

stands

by a

man in all the troubles he wouldn't
have had if he hadn't married her.
,

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A--

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..

Wine

invents

nothing;

it

only

tattles.

J

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...

Wisdom is divided into two parts:
ia Having a great deal to say;
ibi Not saying it.

Although
the Women's Army
Auxiliary Corps has no specific eduWAAC ofcational requirements.
ficials report that college training
often produces the quality of leadership that the Corps is seeking in
ius officers.
In addition, college courses in the
sciences, home economics, physical
education,
mathematics,
history,
business administration and economics provide good background
for many technical positions in the
Corps.
The first 436 WAAC officers were
commissioned directly from civilian life to train incoming members
of the Corps, but in the future all
officers will be promoted from the
ranks.
"The ranks of the WAAC are
open to all women between the ages
of 21 and 45. regardless of race,
color and creed." Mrs. Oveta Culp
Hobby, Director of the Corps says.
"Physical fitness and mental alertness are the chief requirements.
No social or educational
barriers
stand in the way of a woman's
serving her country in the WAAC."
A WAAC must be a citizen of the
United States and have a good record in her home community. She
must pass the WAAC "mental alertness test"
a general intelligence
exam
and be in good condition
physically. Minimum weight is 100
pounds. Married women are eligible. The Corps is authorized to
serve anywhere
that army units
may be stationed, at home or
abroad, in any kind of
job. Every WAAC will wear
the olive drab uniform and insignia
and accessories of the Corps. Enlistment is for the duration of the
war plus six months.
will be taken in and
WAACs
trained as fast as the army needs
them to fill specific jobs now held
by Arm