xt7m3775vc1w https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7m3775vc1w/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19430528  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, May 28, 1943 text The Kentucky Kernel, May 28, 1943 1943 2013 true xt7m3775vc1w section xt7m3775vc1w Best Copy Available


Thf Class of









New Officers Are

Harrison, Other
Officers Selected

Congratulated By
Retiring President

Monday Last Day
To Get Kyians
Montoday and
day afternoon will be the last
times students who have made
deposits on their Kentuckians
will be able to get them.

treasurer's report and the secretary's books were turned over to

Edith Weisenberger . . .
is thr iirvly ctrilrtl fivrsi-itil-li- t

the I'moti hoard.

$16,000 NETTED

Total Exceeds
Last Year's Sales


the new officers.
Roy Hunt, chairman pro tern of
the retiring legislature, congratulated Spagnuolo on his election and
outlined the work which lies before
the SGA. "The function of the Assembly," he explained, "lies not
merely In legislating but in rendering material service to the University."
"You will be working under a
new, liberal Constitution."" he continued, "which is neither cumbersome nor restraining. You will
have great opportunities to serve
the student body and to cooperate
with the administration."
Emphasizing the fact that competent personnel is vital for the effective functioning of SGA committees. Hunt placed the responsibility of securing such a personnel on his successor.

Training Program
Will Not Interfere





Professor May
Granted Leave





Two Selected
To Attend Camp





Guignol Will
Remain Open

Kendall Heads
McDowell House


The next, barrier will be a bal
sliced walk built of separated tele
phone Kles. The soldiers will run
across these poles and then pro
ceed to a series of high and low
hurdles. They will run under a
low hurdle and then jump over a
high one.


Art Exhibit
Open In Union



Stoll Held Will Soon Present
longh Obstacle rlo Soldiers



Continuing on the course, the
east stadium will next be climbed
in the same manner as the west
stadium. Then the men will mount
a ladder and return. Reminiscent
of their experiences as football
players will be the tackling of dummies as their next obstacle.
Near the end of the obstacle
course a walk made of cables set
apart is being constructed. Walking on one cable the men will balance themselves by holding on to
the other. This will be followed by
a twelve foot .lump to complete the
These obstacles will teach the
men how to handle themselves, and
maintain balance and will give
them confidence against any kiif





. . class will begin June 7 with
classes from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.
Interested persons should register
before 4 p.m. today at the Oood
Samaritan hospital.
. . . fellowship will meet at 6:30
p.m. Sunday at the Maxwell Street
Presbyterian church.
. . . will elect officers for next year
at 5 p.m. today In room 205 of the
Union building.
. . . club will hold its last meeting
of the year at noon today in the
Union building. Dr. Frank T. Mc- Farland will be the speaker.

Leave Granted
To W. L. Roberts
leave of absence for the duration of the war from the law faculty of the University has been granted to Prof. W. Lewis Roberts.
He will leave at the end of the
current spring quarter for Baltimore, Md.. where he will represent
the law firm of Jones, Day, Cock-le- y
and Reavis, of Cleveland, Ohio,
on the legal staff of the Glenn
Martin company, manufacturer of
airplanes and bombers. Mrs. Roberts will aCCOPL?H!t-A


Joseph C. Grew Will Address
436 Candidates For Degrees
At Exereises Friday, June 4

With Classwork

Members Asked
To Fill Vacancies

William S. Ward
Receives Doctor's
Degree At Duke

"SO THty



Beverly Griffith, chairman of the
War Bond and Stamp committee
which was sponsored by Mortar
Board, announced today that the
William S. Ward, a member of
total sale of bonds and stamps for
the English department, received
school year was $16,
the 1942-4- 3
377.60. This amount exceeds last the degree of doctor of philosophy
year's sales by approximately $15,- - in absentia at . Duke university's
The bonds and stamps were sold annual commencement exercises at
In a booth in the Union throughout Durham, N. C.
Dr. Ward, a graduate of GeorgeTau chapter of Phi Alpha Theta. the year, and also in the fraternity
town college and Harvard univernational honorary history frater- and sorority houses.
nity, held Its initiation ceremony
The girls who served on the com- sity, has been teaching at the UniMay 24 in the Red room of the mittee are Wanda Austin, Virginia versity since 1930, except for a
Lafayette hotel.
period during which he
Baskett, Elizabeth Crapster, Nell three-yeThose initiated were: Alice Wat-kin- s. Dorsey. Algernon Dickson, Nancy was pursuing his graduate studies
London; June Byars. LexingElam, Anne Fuss. Jean Galloway. at Duke and in England.
He Was recently promoted to the
ton: Helen Louise Smith; Johnson Sarah Ami Hall,' Margaret "HatchCity. Tenn.; Betty Lee Wilson, Asher. Frances Jinkins, Virginia Long. rank of assistant professor here.
land; Pat Wallace. Huntington, W. Elsie March, Norma Niswonger, OlVa.; and Dolores Mack. Lexington. ive Offenhauser. M. Brewster
Following the initiation a ban Phelps, Anna Garrett Ratliff. Betsy
quet was given, with Dr. Charles Ross. Mary Elizabeth Stigall. Mary
W. Smith of the political science Mason Taylor, and Edith WeisenJames W. May, associate profess
department as guest speaker.
sor of heating and ventilating en
The Phi Alpha Theta trophy, giv
glneering, has been granted a year's
en annually to the outstanding
leave to work as director of re
senior in British and American history, was awarded to Sarah Anne
search and development for the
Hall. Frankfort.
American Air Filter company, Lou
Besides the initiates and Dr.
isville. He will begin his new du
present were Dr. J.
A group of 30 oil paintings in
Smith, those
ties June 7.
Huntley Dupre. faculty advisor; cluding the work of such
The firm, with which Professor
contemporary artists as the
Dr. T. D. Clark, history professor;
Betty Berry, president; Pat Kent, Baroness Lucienne de St. Mart, May has been connected In summer
research work, is now engaged in
; Kate Woods,
Louise Leyden. and Joane Cromreasurer;
Helen Hooe. Sarah well, of the LaGuna Beach, Calif-arti- st war work.
Holding a bachelor and a mascolony: Andrea P. Zerega. of
Mrlnteer, Lillian Terry, Sarah Anne
Hall, Wanda Lee Higdon. Aline Washington. D. C; and R. S. Clark. ter's degree In mechanical enginHerschling. Mildred McCarty, and of Chicago, will be included in the eering from the University, the proJacqueline Bull.
exhibit to be held in the Union fessor has been a member of the
staff since 1930, the year arter his
building beginning today.
A. G. graduation.
Made possible through
Yankey. University alumnus and
construction engineer, the exhibit
is sponsored by the Woman's Club
of Central Kentucky and the Lex
ington, Bryan Station. Capt. John
Virginia Lipscomb and Sarah
McKinley and Capt. John Waller
both of Lexington, have
chapters of the DAR, and the Lex
been selected to attend the Lisle
ington chapter of the UDC.
The Baroness de St. Mart Is a Fellowship camp which will be held
CillSTlOV: What do ym plan native of Paris. She studied sculp- from June 2 to July 14 in New York
to de after you graduate?
ture and exhibited in the Paris city, it has been announced.
The camp will be attended by
salon at the age of 15. Her portrait
Keysl K. Keller. Agriculture, senpaintings, pastels, oils, and minia- - students from all part
of the
ior: I'm going into extension
tures were exhibited in many parts United States,
vaIn agriculture following a short
of France. She spent eight yare
In Russia doing portrait work and
Catherine Gaines, A&S. senior: while there painted the son of the
my Doctor's degree in late Tzar.
Start on
Mrs. Leyden is a
Roy Hunt. Agriculture, senior: landscape painter, some of her
Going to fill niche in Uncle Sam's works having been chosen to hang
By .Shirley Meister
in the gallery of art In the Golden
An obstacle course which will be
MyrUe Binkley, Agriculture, sen- Oate exposition. She Ls a native of
ior: I'm going to be an assistant Fresno county, Calif., and studied equal in difficulty and length to
hrmie demonstration agent some at Fresno Polytechnic State col- any in the country is now being
lege. She also received instruction built fdr the army on Stoll field.
where in God's Country, Kentucky.
from artists from the east, includ- - The course should be ready for use
Marie Brackett, Education, senWilliam Griffith.
by the end of this month.
Leaving town for a couple of lng the late
Miss Cromwell is a landscape.
The soldiers will first encounter
weeks maybe camp liable to
LVst- - a
marine, and portrait painter.
hurdle built for the DuiDose of
anywhere. Then teach the kiddies
ed In "Who's Who In Art," her bi- breaking their stride; then, a ten-fosome games next fall
ography also appears in "American
wall will have to be climbed.
Virginia t alios, A&S, senior: Re Women,"
of This will be followed by cross ties
cuperate from my comprehensive America," and the "International placed on the field in order to
After that. I'm getting into defense Blue Book." Her paintings are the men in surefootedness.
leading galleries of
shown In the
These ties will be followed by a
Doris Hall, A&S. freshman: It's this country.
landing net twenty feet high and
no mistake, my eing in this col
twelve feet wide. This net, now beumn. 4'e already made up my
ing built by former ROTC stumind. It's library work for me on
dents, is used by the Army for inthe circulation desk in a big city
vasion purposes and accidents at
library. I Just love the atmosphere
The annual showing of works of sea. The men will have to climb
of books.
art by students of the University Is this landing net hand over hand.
After mastering the net the men
Bob Conway. A&S. senior: I'm now open in the Music room of the
ill run to the top of the stadium
going to relax this summer. I've Union building.
been offered a three months' vaStudents exhibiting Include Carl on the west side of the field, across
cation at a camp in Georgia with Ratliff, Esther Johnson, Ernest it, and back down again.
Next, the men will encounter a
all expenses paid by the governElizabeth
ment. Sounds like a wonder op- Peggy Hartmann, Virginia Callos, ladder walk and then they will
Sally Mason, Elsie Fleishman, proceed to the tile holes being dug
Jim Carroll, A&S. senior: Enter Oeorgie Petty, June Wyatt, Kate in the ground. They will crawl
the government school for little Woods, Agnes Jennings, Jeannette through these Iwrtes on their hands
CJl'ge bo'"? .t Fort Bentiing, Ga. Hrwhi,!'1,r.






The summer quarter program at
the University, which opens June
14, will go forward as planned, with
a complete program of studies for
regular students to be given by the
regular University staff, according
to an announcement made by Dr.
dean and
' Leo M. Chamberlain,
registrar. This counteracts various
that the soldier-trainj
program on the campus will Intert
fere with the regular summer
"It Is Improbable that additional
soldier-trainewill be sent to the
campus before the end of the sum
mer quarter," stated Dr. Chamberlain, "and in any event provision
has been made to conduct the two
terms of the summer quarter, from
June 14 through July 21, and from
July 22 through August 28. as usual."
Fees for all resident students, ex
cept those enrolled in the law col
lege, will be $35 for the full summer quarter, and $23 for either
term. For
the corresponding fees will be $55
and $28. For students enrolled in
the College of Law the registration
fee for the full summer quarter will
be $38 and $25 for either, term. The
corresponding fees for
law students will be $58 and $30.
A wide variety of courses will be
offered in the usual manner com
pletely apart from the specialized
army programs. All of these courses
will be given by the regular University staff, and furthermore, every man or woman, enrolled as a
Any members of the YWCA or regular student, can be assured of
YMCA who would like to help meet comfortable and properly supervis
the manpower shortage by summer ed living quarters. Dean Chamber
work in agriculture, industry, and lain emphasized.
community service should see Miss I
Rosalie Oakes, secretary of the
YWCA at her office In the Uriion
Students will be given regular
jobs in factories, shops, or on farms,
and will live on the wages they
The Baptist Student Union coun
Tentative plans are being made cil held its annual spring retreat
to locate student workers in agri- Wednesday, at Needmore farm.
Individual conferences were folculture and community
groups in New York, Connecticut, lowed by a general assembly of all
Kansas, members during which Ideas for
Iowa, Wisconsin. Missouri, and Cal- making the Baptist Student union
ifornia, and student workers in in- a more Influential
dustry and community service in were discussed.
Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, TenPlans were made for supplementnessee, Georgia, Ohio, Illinois, Mis- ing the weekly council meetings
souri, Nebraska, Washington, and with general meetings held once a
month during the coming year.
Those present were Catherine
The purpose of the projects is
to train students for more effec- Rlgsby, James R. Boyd, Mildred
tive community service to underBuchanan. Margaret Johnson, Carstand the social and economic sit- ol Jean Terry, Glen Sellers, Maruation in a given community, to garet Drake, Frank Parks, Cathhelp meet the national need of la- - erine Hardin, Helen Woodrum, Agbor, and to help some members of nes Smith, June Baker, and Dr. C.
the group meet their own financial C. Ross, faculty advisor.
needs through summer employment.
Each group will meet three times
a week to evaluate individual experiences and to hear outstanding
community leaders discuss social,
economic, and religious problems.
Contrary to rumor, Guignol will
The work of each group will be- not be disbanded for the duration.
gin with week-en- d
conferences Dr. L. L. Dantzler, head of the
about June 18 and will end on English department, announced.
August 28.
Dr. Dantzler said, "I will call on
all good women to take the parts
of men. I would like to say that I
am gratified by the numerous letters I have received showing such
Frances Kendall, Vanceburg. lias great interest in OulgnoL"
been elected president of McDowell
house for the coming year.
Other officers chosen are Mary
Louise Lynn, Providence,
Rozelle Allen, Henderson,
reporter; and Mary
Searcy, Sinai, social chairman.

Vincent Spagnuolo and Jimmy
Hurt, newly elected president and
respectively, of the
Student Government
were installed in office at a special
meeting with the old legislature
to the new Assembly were also inducted. The



Classes meeting 1st
hour on any cycle starting on
either Monday or Wednesday.
Classes meeting 1st
hour on any cycle starting on
either Tuesday or Thursday.
Classes meeting 2nd
hour on any cycle starting on
either Monday or Wednesday.
Classes meeting 2nd
hour on any cycle starting on
either Tuesday or Thursday.
Friday, June 4
Classes meeting 3rd
hour on any cycle starting oh
either Monday or Wednesday.
Classes meeting 3rd
hour on any cycle starting on
either Tuesday or Thursday.
Classes meeting 4th
hour on any cycle starting on
either Monday or Wednesday,
Classes meeting 4th
hour on any cycle starting on
either Tuesday or Thursday.
Saturday, June S
Classes meeting 5th
hour on any cycle starting on
either Monday or Wednesday.
Classes meeting 5th
hour on any cycle starting on
either Tuesday or Thursday.
Classes meeting 6th
Classes meeting 7th
con8th, hour, appointments,
flicts, etc.
No final examination shall be
given before Thursday, June 3.
except on written permission
from the Registrar.



Exam Schedule


Doyle, Bennett,

Edith Weisenberger. arts and sciences Junior from Midway, hat
been chosen as president of the
Union board for the coming year.
She succeeds Tom Walker, Louisville.
Other officers of the board are Jay
C. Doyle, Lexington,
Eloise Bennett. Williams-towsecretary; and Helen Harri;
son, Lexington, treasurer.
Those officers, selected from the
board members elected in the recent general election, were announced at the annual breakfast
given by faculty members of the
board. It was held Sunday at Kennedy's farm.
Other new members of the board
re Jimmy Hurt, Roberta Parker,
and Robert McNeill. Outgoing
members include Tom Walker, Bob
Hillenmeyer. Bob Davis, Jeannette
Graves, and Jean Reynolds.
The board serves "to promote the
interest of the University and its
students." It Is composed of the
heads of the Union committees.
Fresent committees are activities
and sports, art. dance, forum, publicity, house, and war effort.



Edilh Weisenhcriscr To
Serve As Union Head

Kentucky Nine Falls
It fore Fori Knox





Kentucky Kernei


6,000 Expected

Con i in en cenien t Ca Ien d a r
Wednesday. June

For Services
Slated For 7:30 p.m.


p.m. Mis. S;ii;iIi B. IMiiics am! Miss Janr HasHdrn. at
senior women.
home, 'IX'l Rjm- - stm t, in Ihmioi
Thursday. June 3
!:00 a. in. -- Registration of alumni. Tnion hiiildin.
2:30 p.m. Baiealaureale profession forms on plaa Ixlween
Physics anil Mining buildings and on drive leading to

Filing across the platrorm on
Stoll field on Friday. June 4. will
be 436 seniors who will receive their
degrees in the University's seventy-sixt- h
Inannual commencement.
cluded In this number are students
who completed work at the end of
j the winter and fall quarters as well
as tne June graduates. In addition,
j 173 who finished courses last sum-- J
mer. and who received diploma
) then, have
been invited to partici
pate in the exercises.
Joseph C. Grew, last ambassador
to Japan from the United States,
will be the commencement speaker. He served as
state from 1924 to 1927 and as ambassador to Turkey from 1927 to
1932. when he was sent to Japan.
Ambassador Grew attended
meetings at Versailles a
secretary to the American delegation and later played a role In the
peace negotiations of January. 1919.
His diplomatic career has taken
the ambassador to Cairo, St. Petersburg, Berlin, and Turkey.


Administration building.
3:00 p.m. lWialaureatc sermon. Memorial hall: Dr. Rolteit
Whitlield Miles, pastor. First Pieshyiei ian him h.
f:00 p.m. President and Mis. Donovan al home to trustees,
fatuity, alumni, seniors, and guests of the graduating
tlass. Maxwell plaee.
Friday. June 4
10:00 a.m. Meeting of ihe Board of Trustees. President's


oil ice.

lumheon: Guests, friends, realumni, trustees, and faulty of ihe
University, Union building.
2:30 pin. Annual meeting of Alumni association. Union

p.m. Commencement



7:00 p.m. Commencement piiHCssioii tonus, driveway lc- liind Union building.
7:30 p.m. Commencement exercises. Stll held: Address by
Joseph C. Grew, former United Stales ambassador to

Service Mea To Attend
of 6.000 is expected
to assemble on the field to witness
the program which will begin at
7:30 p.m. Attending in a unit wili
be the enlisted men stationed ar
the University and at the Phoenu
hotel. If weather conditions permit, the men will march to the
An audience


YW Poll Results Favor Axis

Delegates Al Peace Parley
Students Believe
In Continuation

Lend-Leas- e




of the German,



should be Included In postwar conferences working towards a peace
settlement according to 63 percent
of the students questioned in a recent poll conducted by the YWCA.
Sent out by the National Student council, the questionnaires
were distributed to over 100 students by Mary Patterson Kent, arts
and sciences senior, who compiled
the results. Students questioned
were enrolled In every class and
college and represented 25 different
Seventy-thre- e
percent of the
women and 68 percent of the men
believe that the United States
its Lend-Leashould continue
program after the war to help feed
and clothe war victims.
A large majority believes the
government should take steps now.
before the end of the war. to set up
with our allies a world organization to maintain the future peace
of the world.
Eighty-tw- o
percent of the women
and 73 percent of the men feel that
the United States has a responsibility after the war to help less favored peoples develop a higher
standard of living.
Ninety-seve- n
percent of the
women and 92 percent of the men
believe that members of our armed
forces, both here and abroad,
should be allowed to answer questions on postwar problems put to
them In opinion polls.
No Equality With Negroes
Less than half of those polled
think the colored peoples of the
world must be guaranteed equal
opportunities with the white people
In order to avoid a third world war.
Sixty-thre- e
percent of the women
and 68 percent of the men think
that Americans, in order to Implement the Four Freedoms all over
the world, should be taking steps
now to end discrimination against
negroes in the United States.
Comments Are Made
The comments of some of the individual students exemplified the
feelings of the students:
On the question of believing that
after the war the defeated nations
should be forced to pay reparations
for the damage they have done,
one student, a senior, remarked.
"Some! But we. the victors, are also damaging."
Concerning the matter of implementing the Four Freedoms all over the world by ending discrimination against the negroes, one sophomore boy said, "I think that negroes should have equal rights and
opportunities, but I also think that
they should not be educated together." One senior boy also said.
"Yes, above all things we should do
this, but will we?" Another boy, a
junior, said, "We have the negroes
with us, so let's make the best of
One student, a junior, also made
the comment that there will be a
third world war regardless of what
we do. He said that economies
w,iilrt hrtng- It apajn




President Herman L. Donovan
will present the diplomas. whi-- h
will include five doctors of philoso-


phy degrees.
The Rev. Horace A. Sprague. pastor of the First Methodist church,
will serve as the commencement


By Myrtle Weathers
C'wens To Be I'shrra
Think you know everything about
the University? Then you should
Members of Cwens. sophomore
have spent a day with Charles T. women's honorary, will serve s?

Chapman, newsreel photographer,
who has just completed shooting a
motion picture of campus life and
In getting material for the
color film, the cameraman
edged his way into every nook and
cranny of the University, known
and unknown. From the experiment station at Quicksand to the
top floor of McVey hall. Chapman
has taken shots from every possible angle to record UK's wartime
Starting to work two weeks ago.
Chapman, aided by Dr. Niel Plum-me- r,
who headed the committee In
charge of the movie, has taken approximately 1.600 feet of pictures.
These will be edited to 800 feet and
music and narration will be "dubbed" in. Recordings for this purpose will be made next week in the
E. O.
University Radio studios.
Sulzer. director of the studios, is
arranging the music.
After its completion about July
1. five copies of the film will be
shown during July and August in

ushers for the commencement services. A meeting of all members will
be held at 4 p.m. Monday, in roui
204. Union building.
Immediately preceding the services, the graduating seniors will assemble In the commencement procession which will proceed from the
driveway behind the Union building.
Reserved Seat
Seniors wh want reserved seat
tickets for relative
and friend
rail for them al the offiee of
the dean of women as soon as possible.
Tickets for the commencement
be purrhawd
there or at the Alumni office. The
$1 and sales end at 3 p.m..
Wednesday. June S.
Commencement activities actually begin Wednesday
when Mrs.
Sarah B. Holmes, dean of women,
and Dr. Jane Haselden. assist ;i nr.
dean of women, hold open house
in honor of all senior women who
are Invited to go between 3 and 6
p.m. to the home of Mrs. Holmes.
282 Rose street.
Assisting the deans in entertaining will be Beverly Griffith. Wanda
Austin. Myrtle Binkley. Jane Birk.
Jeannette Graves. Sarah Anne Hall.
Jane Hayes, Jeanne Lancaster. Beta
ty Jane Pugh. Barbara Rehm.
Salmon. Patricia Snider. Doris
Jean Aldridge. Dorothy Angle. Mi-bDorothy
Louise Peak. Jean Reynolds, Bet';.'
Ann Howard. June Wyatt. Martha
Adams, and Virginia Breeding.




theaters throughout the state.
"Everybody has cooperated perfectly," Chapman explained, "except the bulls at the University
farm." But even the problem of a
animal was solved
simply by the cameraman: he merely attached a telephoto lens and
got his closeups without further

Using three cameras
types of film. Chapman
able to take both indoor
shots with equally


and two
has been




Home Ec Club


Honors Seniors,
Faculty Sunday


Seniors and faculty members of
the home economics department
were honored at a breakfast Sunday morning by the Home Economics club. The meal was served buffet style at 7 a.m. on the porch of
the Home Economics building.
Sixty persons attended the breakfast, which was planned by Helen
Bradford. She was assisted by the
officers of the club and by Miss
Laura Deephonse, the club's sponsor.

Harrison Attends


the YWCA. will attend the president's school which will be held In
New York City from July 7 to Aug-

under the auspices of the
Christian organization. This school will be attended
by Y officers from all over the

at. 1
p.m. Thursday. In Memorial hU.
with Dr. Robert W. Miles, pastor

of the First Presbyterian church,
as the speaker.
Forming at 2:30 p.m. "n the
plaza between the Physics and Mining buildings and on the drive leading to the Administration buiMit'3.
procession' will
the baccalaureate
march to the hall.
"Following the services. President
and Mrs. Donovan will be at home
at Maxwell place to trustees, faulty members, seniors, and guest 3
of the graduating class.
Luncheon Is Friday
The commencement luncheon, to
held at 1 p.m. Friday in the
Union building, will be presided
over by Dr. Leo M. Chamberlain,
dean and registrar of the University. Speakers will include O. Lee
McLain, secretary of the Alumni
association speaking for the alumni: Gov. Keen Johnson, speaking
for the state: and Roy Hunt, sprafc
ing for the graduating class.
The customary military graduation for advanced ROTC studen'j
will not be held this year since
these men have already been
tutu the Ann".

President's School
Helen Harrison,

Set Thursday



Inter-collegia- te

Studying social group work. Miss
Harrison will attend classes at the
Union Theological seminary in New


* Best Copy Available

The Kernel Editorial Page



., th.












Norma Wfaihfrspoon



Islington Board of Commerce


Kentucky Presa Association












one Quarter




vat, h.






Just Under The Wire

ui The Rerun.

and otherwise





June Baker, Mary Lillian Davis,
Janet Edwards, Betty Iee Fleishman, Luigi Prance,
Her...un. Shirley Meister, Stuart Snyder,
Betty Tevis, and Lucy Thomas.

one Year

We have inn inel Miss M il
hompstiii. A & V lieshm.tii.
whose lommeiiis apicait-The kernel's "So 1 hev Sav'
column last week, but we
we are missing an
cute. Here is one tieshuiaii gill
who reallv calls lit i shois.
When asked by Ihe kernel's
inquiring renirier vhai she was
doing for the national, tlelt-nse- .
Miss 1 hompvin announced
that she is "writing Ictieis in
lmvs in the service, buying
stamps and ImiiiiIs.
itit ii v garden anil planning
he deaih of lliller."
This, coming as it docs like a
thunderbolt from it- t tear skv.
should strike terror to the very
heart of the Axis. With all his
worries. Adolf lliller will lie
forted lo pause a moinenl anil
quiver with apprehension as he
hears ihe whisered iemrts ihat
over in Lexington, ky.. a Miss
Marie I hoinpson. A S. Iiesh-man- .
is ploiiing against him.
it-- I

So it ilu- - end f anoihcr ijn.ai K i . and mxi
Kill go through I lit- moweek ihe class of
tions of giaduating from a I'nivcisiiv. 1 heic
will lie a June
villi its lound ol icas, iis
Si.lcniii farewells, and its ceremonies.
diplomas will lie ihe same as those which eager
ktniiuky gi actuates have received for vcais.
But though the motions Kill Ik- - the same
and ihe proud patents Kill Im- - just as proud, the
anion will Ik- - tlillei t in.
Not for the graduate ot '1.1 will the comtl
mencement shaker paint a rosv piiiuie
worlds to conquer with his newly acquitt-of learning. The tlass ol 'H ahtadv
has a job cut out for it to do Ixloie it tan
begin making a plate for itself in a normal
world. Manv of the candidates for degrees have
already begun this task and will not Im- - on hand
to don the traditional tap and gown.
No, the tlass of '4.1 will need none of the
qualities of initiative. It is going out into a
leadv-iiiadworld. The majority of its men are
on active service villi the a until fortes itKlav.
Its women are going from the campus, not to
seek jiosiiions in the business woi Id. hut to accept them.
Never Ik fore has as ml it h leen cxctled ol a
lass as is Itciug enisled ol the tlass of '41. Ii
needs no initial ive for it has lecn assigned a
task, the task of making the world a lit plate
it can hoe to live in it in eate
ftii all
and pursue the tailings of its thoiic.
its college career, the tlass of
When it
was jtisi anoihcr group of young Ametiiaus.
readv for a smattering of higher education, a
whiil at a giMHl lime, and its share ol




Summer Approaches In '43



i Im- ihe summer of '1.1 will
be a time of test between jieriods ol learnnoi
ing wiih a v .ii .ii inn ai the lieat h. In this vtar
til mil win he sees no mom lis of lay living fur
I hose who tan attont it Kill return
to the
ot i quarter. Thtise who
1'iiivtisiiv loi
c annul
will go inio dele use woik tor the warm
' is willing
to anept his Misiiion in,
a win Itl ai wat. Rut everyone is hoping
ill. ii in Max l I'll I he tan iew a I'nivcisiiv and a Kol Itl letiunetl to normally.



An Anemic Kernel Writes
"30" To Its Last Edition

ivk--setiin- g

and tomiositioii.

Mav we add our voice in assurance that we
know that it will do a good and a thorough job.

The lass of '4.1 leaves lit hind it a University
that is more a military reservation than a camHarry and the
pus. T he dav of the
comenible date is gone. The undcigiadiiate
Imputation is almost entirely touijiosetl ol


Our budget for unmaking this quarter was
lion t visit in. I his meant that we could noi
use anv pictures of campus news in it- i.i hi.
Ihe keltic! has sulleretl IkiiIi in apK-aiantand in coniem lietause of these liinilalions. We
can sav, though, that the stall did not let up in
iis work, despite these difficulties.
Our thanks go to news editor Norma
and managing editor Alite Watkins
foi their faithful service. A sciial boutiiet
goes to the lesser lights anil unpaid nit iiiIm Is ol
I Ik- - stall who have given
so milt li ol their time
to he kernel.


So I