xt7q833mxb2q https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7q833mxb2q/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19561214  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, December 14, 1956 text The Kentucky Kernel, December 14, 1956 1956 2013 true xt7q833mxb2q section xt7q833mxb2q iKIB IE HIE JL

Vol. XLVIII

ITimcrsity of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky.. Tiiday, Per.

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Nimif'cr II

Faculty, Alumni Give OK
To Little Kentucky Derby
UK's Little Kentucky .Derby,
scheduled for the weekend of May
1,
has received a solid vote of
confidence from the University
faculty and the Alumni Association.
Faculty approval came Monday
afternoon,
during a regularly
scheduled meeting. The executive
board of the Alumni Association
gave its blessing to the race at a
Monday night dinner.
Present plans call for the Derby
to be held the afternoon of Saturday, May 11.
The Derby itself will be a bicycle race, patterned after Indiana
University's "Little 500" race which
Is held annually at the IU campus in Bloomington.
Chip Rice, a member of the Little Kentucky Derby steering committee, said the race was tenta
10-1-

tively billed as a ten-mirace,
or 40 laps around the cinder track
in McLean Stadium.
James A. Beaxley, head of the
Alumni Association's Alumni Fund,
said all men's organizations. Independent and Greek, are eligible
to enter a four-ma- n
team In the
le

rare.

Each team will have three sponsors: the men's organization,
which will furnish the bike riders;
group whose duty it will
a co-e- d
be to furnish the pit decorations;
and a downtown business establishment, which will be asked to
contribute a flat sum for the
purchase of uniforms and equipment for the team it sponsors.
Beazley emphasized that support
of both independents and Greeks
is necessary for the success of the
race. He pointed out that some of

Christmas Vacation
Not To Be Extended
A

last-minu- te

by two and
versity officials.

one-ha- lf

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move to extend this year's Christmas vacation
days has died for lack of a second by Uni-

The flpa death knell for the
proposal was sounded Monday by
President Frank O. Dickey, after
an hour long conference with Dick
Lehman and Dave Ravencraft.
president and vice president of
SOA.

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space.
(3), The days could not be added
on at the end of the year, because
some 3,000 students are expected
to converge on the campus immediately after the last class day for
a
Club meeting.
The proposal by Lehman and
Ravencraft called for classes to be
dismissed after Wednesday's schedule, rather than at noon Saturday.
Dr. Dickey added that the university calendar is planned for a
year in advance, and that it would
be implausible to alter this year's
schedule because of that.
The president said that students
with special hardship cases should
consult with their deans individually.
Dickey said a longer vacation is
planned for next year, with the
holiday season to extend from Dec.
21 through Jan. 5.
This year's vacation is from Dec.
22 through Jan. 2.
4-- H

In refusing to allow the extension, Dickey cited several factors
which, he said, blocked the proposal.
He listed these as:
(1) The Southern Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools, of
which UK is a member, requires
that its schools teach a minimum
of 165 days annually. By allowing
the extra days for Christmas,: Kentucky wculd be under that minimum figure.
(2) The days could not be made
up during Easter, because the Association of Secondary Principals
is scheduled to hold a convention
here at that time, and have already contracted for classroom

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Kernel Kit tie
Wow! Wouldn't this make a nice Christmas gift for a dashing young
college man? She Is Doris Kobertson, this week's Kernel Kutie. Doris
is from Paris, Ky., and is a junior in Journalism. She is an

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the teams in the Indiana race
ire made up of different floors.
r sections, of the men's dormitories.

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Constitutionalist Party Candidates

Pictured above are candidates for SGA representing the ConstituBesides the Derby, three other
tionalist Party. They are: (From I. to r.) Ted Powers, Joann Burbidge,
races are tentatively billed for
Saturday afternoon. These Include Brad Clark. Joann Fisher, and John Hoffman. Absent from picture
are John Gex, John Schneider, Fred Strarhe. and Nlckle Dairyman.
a contest limited to
members and persons who have participated in Intercollegiate athletics; one for faculty and staff;
and one for alumni.
Beazley outlined the tentative
schedule for the entire Derby
weekend. It will begin, he said.
Friday morning, with the annual
Honors Day program.
Friday afternoon a picnic is
;cheduled on the campus. Following the picnic, some sort of social
The Student's Party has been assured of at least three new
function will be held, with a street
dance being the most likely possiseats in the SGA assembly lefore today's votes are counted.
bility.
clinched one of the ten seats being
Saturday morning a tricycle Constitutionalists
race, featuring the women's sponsoring organizations, will be held
in downtown Lexington. A parade
Two seats in the College of Com- Arts and Sciences.
of the Derby units, the UK Marchmerce will go to the Student's
Constitutionalist Ted Powers Is
ing 100, and various high school
Party as candidates John Johnsor similarly endorsed for the Gradbands will follow.
are unopposed. uate School seat.
The four races will follow on and David Beckerplanned to
Constitutionalists
entei
Karl Johnston entered as an inSaturday afternoon, with the feat- candidates
in this race, but they dependent candidate for lower
ure race, the Derby, to be held
failed to register for the election. classman representative from the
last.
John Darsie (SP) is
After the Derby, open house will both parties for upper backed by College of Agriculture and Home
classman Economics, He is opposed by Fred
be held at all sorority and frarepresentative from the College of Strache (Const).
ternity houses, and all other housing units on campus.
SGA CANDIDATES
The May Day dance is scheduled
CeaitltatlenslUla
Stadeats
for Saturday night in the Student Art and 8clntrs
Union Ballroom.
Upper classman
John Darsie (unoppooed)
Beazley said that invitations to Lower classman
Jack Kaufman
Burke Terrell
Woman-at-larg- e
Jo Ann Burbldge
Sara House
the Derby would be sent out to Ctmmtiti
Gov. A. B. Chandler, and to other Upper classman
John Johnson
famous Kentuckians, now residing
David Becker
Engineering
eitner in or out of the state.
Lower classman
John Gex
Paul Patton
He added that an invitation Upper classman
Jim Hoe
John Schneider
would also be sent to Bill Corum, Edacstlon
Joann Fisher
president of Churchill Downs in Lower classwoman
Jan Cover
Graduate School
Louisville, site of the world-faPowers (unopposed
Ted
ous Kentucky Derby.
Agrleallare and Home Ec.
profit of the Derby will Lower classman
The
Fred Strache
be split three ways: one-thiwill (Karl
Johnston filed as an independent candidate for the seat in the
go into a scholarship fund, to be
used only to aid students who College of Agriculture and Home Ec.)
work part time;
d
will go
to the Alumni Fund, to be used
to contact alumni, and tell them
about the Derby, with the aim of
(Continued on Page 6)
K-Cl- ub

10 Seats At Stake

In Today's Election
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Man-at-lar-

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Man-at-lar-

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one-thir-

UK Accepts
Million Dollar
Medical Grant
A grant of 11,208,992 from the
federal government was accepted
Tuesday, Dec. 11, by the Uni
versity of Kentucky trustees. It is
to be used to aid in the construction of a medical sciences building,
the first unit of UK's medical
center.
The full amount of the grant
will be used for the construction
of the medical sciences building to
increase medical research facilities.
Last summer the President
signed the Health Research Facilities Act of 1956, which appropriated funds to assist in the
financing of construction of facilities for medical research. .
Dr. William R. Willard, dean of
UK's College of Medicine and vice
president of the Medical Center,
said that the research activity will
be centered in the medical sciences building. It was upon this
basis that the University received
the federal grant.
The 1956 General Assembly, at
the request of Gov. A. B. Chandler,
appropriated $5,000,000 for construction of the medical sciences
building. Additional appropriations pledged by Gov. Chandler
will be used for the consi ruction of
a teaching hospital ard other
needed facilities.
The University has set aside 39
acres of the Experiment Station
Farm adjacent to the campus as
the site for the new medical center. This will later include a College of Dentistry and a School of
Nursing.
Present plans call for the admission of the first class of medical students in the fall of 1959.

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Students Party Candidates
Pictured above are candidates for SGA representing the Student!
Party. They are: (From L to r.) Dave Becker, John Johnson, Sarah
House, Janis Gover, Fred Strache, Jim Hoe and Burke Terrell. Absent
from picture are: John Darsie, and Paul Patton.

Finance Bonds Authorized
On Sorority Row Project
The University Board of Trus
tees this week authorized the sale
of $900,000 in bonds to finance the
construction of Sorority Row.
Frank D. Peterson, vice president
for Business Administration, has

announced.
Dr. Peterson said the bonds will
be printed immediately and that
the money from them should be
in within the next 25 or 30 days.
At the Tuesday meeting, the
Board also authorized a bond is
sue to finance Holmes Hall, which
Is now under construction.
The
bonds are expected to go on sale
In February.
The bonds for Sorority Row are
to be sold at 4 C90 per cent interest.

The cast will be repaid over a 40
year period.
The contractor for Sorority Row,
Hargett Construction Co.. is going
ahead with work on the project,
Hargett was awarded the contract
for a low bid of $879,592.
The housing project will include
six houses to be built in an "L"
off Columbia Ave. at Boone Alley,
Six sororities bought the land and
deeded it to the University last
October. The Board of Trustee
agreed to build the, houses.
The sororities participating In
the Sorority Row project are Alpha Gamma Delta, Alphl Xi Delta,
Delta Zeta. Kappa Alpha Theta,
Kappa Delta, and Zeta Tau Alpha

* 2 -- THE KENTUCKY KERNEL, Friday. Dor. 11. lfttfi

Night Grill
To Be Voted
By Students

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'Miss Christmas Seal'

To Be Named Dec. 21,

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The contest for Miss Christmas
entering the final
is now
Student opinion on keeping the Seal" with Joan Fister. Alpha
sought Mats'
Grill oprn at nifjht Is being
the lead by 4
XlUrlta in Carolyn Collier votes,
in today's SGA election.
Chi
by
Voters are being asked to indi- followed Jo Ann Fisher. Jewell Hall
cate whether or not they favor Omp.
is in third plare. and Bobbye Tice,
extending the hours.
Alpha Gamma Delta; Christine
Ray Trout, chairman of SGA'.s Johnson. Delta Delta Delta: Tat
social committee, is studying the Thelps. Kappa Delta: Laura Weinfeasibility of opening the Grill to man, Kappa Kappa Gamma are all
students at night. Today's poll tied for fourth place.
is part of the survey.
candidates are close
All
The Association voted to take behindother leaders, with 25 votes
the
this preliminary step at its meet separating the first and last place
ing Monday nignt.
contestants.
repreDick Frymire.
The contest closes midnight,
sentative to the assembly, prebe Thursday, Dec. 20.
sented a request for $300 to
W. W. McLendon. executive diused by the newly elected Coopers-tnw- n
envprnine bodv in setting up rector of the Lexington:Fayette
operations. It was referred to the County Tuberculosis Association,
sponsors of the contest, said tofinance committee.
pleased
lie cited a need for playground day, "We are well students, with the
at the
of the response of the
areas for children as one
of Coopers-tow- n Universitv. to the 1956 Christmas
primary considerations
officials.
Seal Campaign; however, many of
Luther House was admitted tc the students have not yet made
the assembly as a new representative from Law School.
I
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Terry Kuester, chairman of
SOA's election committee was
commended by Lehman and Dr.
Dickey for his handling of today's election, particularly for his
efforts in procuring voting machines.
ex-offi-

5ar5 Winners

TVigr

Chip lUre, chairman of ODK tag; sales committee, awards the first
place trophy to Carolyn Childers of Alpha Delta Phi. Zeta Beta Tail
was first in the fraternity division. Representatives from winners and
runners up are: (From I. to r.) Jack Miller, ZHT; Pete Janowitz,
ZBT; Carolyn Childers, ADP; Chip Rice; Bill Holmes, DTD; and
Jane Cole, KD.

ZBT, ADPi, Named

Tag Sales Winners

Zeta Beta Tau and Alpha Delta Delta took second place in their
rs
v
respective divisions. Each was
tag sales awarded four silver cups, as the
in this year's ODK
runner-u- p
prize.
campaign.
Weekly contest winners were
The judging was based on the
amount of money, turned in per ZBT (2 weeks), DTD (2 weeks),
pledge during the entire campaign, ADPi (2 weeks), and KD (2
which ran the length of Ken- weeks). Weekly awards were based
on total sales.
tucky's football season.
ZBT took top honors in the
The University Chorus, under
fraternity division with an averthe direction of Aimo Kiviniemi,
age of $17.01 per pledge, based on
voice teacher at the University,
a total of $204.17 turned in, with
will present Bach's Christmas
12 pledges.
Oratorio in Memorial Hall, at 8
p.m. 'Dec. 19. This concert is free
for an average of $11.24 for each
to the public.
of its 29 pledges.
This particular work of ChristA Sweater Swing will be given
Representatives of ZBT and by the Student Union Social group mas significance is being given
ADPi were presented with silver Saturday, Dec. 15, immediately this year in place of Handel's Messiah which has almost become
tea services for four at the IFC following the Maryland-Kentuck- y
'
c mce Saturday night.
Chip Rice, game.
. traditional with University groups.
Admission is free and the dance The University Chamber Orcheschairman of the Tag Sales comtra and Carl Bleyle, at the console
is stag or drag.
mittee, made the presentation.
Holtkamp organ, will be the acID cards will be checked.
Delta Tau Delta and- Kappa
companying agencies.
Soloists for the occasion are
UP TO Washed-Tri- ple
Phyllis Tilton, soprano; Janet
Rinsed
Frederick, and Emily Walter, con9 LBS.
Dried
traltos; Bertram Kelso, tenor,
graduate student at the University,
Recommended Students' Days
Thursday and Friday
and teaching voice at Centre College; Charles Sims, baritone; Paul
Thorns, bass.
Kiviniemi is well known for his
recitals and choral presentations
Chevy-Chas- e
Shopping Center
Ashland
in this area. He holds a Master's
degree from the Ohio State
Monday
8 to 5
8 to 5
Thursday
6 to 9
Tuesday
Friday
8 to 5
8 to 5
4 to 9
Wednesday
Saturday
8 to 12 noon
8 to 5
Alexander Hamilton is said to
E. HIGH ST.
DIAL
877
have written Washington's farewell address.

Pi were named Saturday as

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Self Service Laundry
3-10-

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YOU SAVE ALMOST HALF ON
THESE 3 SAFETY SERVICES

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nui s Front vviivii Inspect Broke Drums and Lining.
Wheels and
Remove
1.

2. Clean, Inspect and Repack Front Wheel Bear. REGULAR
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COST
3. Inspect Grease Seals.
CQ
4. Check and Add Brake Fluid if Needed.
Adjust Brake Shoes to Secure Full Contact Wilh
5.
K
mmmi
Drums.
.,
6. Carefully Test Brakes.

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PLUS

55

AO

W&3GEIL

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DEMIT
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Here's What We Do

Got those in your
holiday plans?

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tion and vote in the contest. A
contribution to the Christmas Seal
campaign will be a tremendous
help in the fight to eradicate tuLast year 2,193 new
berculosis.
cases of TB were discovered ia
Kentucky and 463 Kentuckians
died as a result of tuberculosis."
"Because Kentucky's tuberculosis rate is so high secomUhig host
death rate in the nation arid third
highest case rate everyone should
be especially generous in purchasing Christmas Seals," McLendon
went on to say.
"I feel confident that the students at UK will continue their
support to the Christmas Seal
campaign. Also I feel sure that a
continued interest will be shown
in selecting "Miss Christmas Seal."
All contributions should be mailCouned to the Lexington-Fayett- e
1410 Forbes'
ty TB Association,
Road.

University Chorus
To Give Concert
Nexl Wednesday

in-ne-

Sweater Swing
To Follow Game

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their usual contribution. We urjre
that each person make a contribu-

1. Correct

REGULAR

Caster.

COST

2. Correct Camber.
3. Correct Toe-i- n and Toe-ou- t.
(Above are chief causes of tire wear.)

This

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outfit can make a Christmas
morning. (With a couple of
hints,
it can be yours.) For your Christmas checklist: this, stand-oCabot sport shirt of
imported cotton flannel, with the new short-poicollar; and two college standbys, Arrow slacks and
University styled- crew neck sweaters.
well-plac-

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Here's What We Do . . .
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all-Arr- ow

5.95 j sweater, $11.95; slacks, $12.95.

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3. Install necessary weights.

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* Trustees Appoint
An Administrator
To Med, Hospital

Dean Martin Elected
President Of SCPA

ELGIN
BULOVA
GRUEN
PARKER FOUNTAIN PENS

LEXINGTON, KY.

mi

By appointment purveyors of soap to the late King George VI, Yardley & Co., Ltd., London

111

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Condemnation Suit
To Be Brought For
Site For Nr Center
The UK Board of Trustees gave

was reported

game. He was taken
to Louisville where he remained
until Thursday. From there he
went to the Vandy campus.
Five Kentucky boys brought the
pup nome Friday.
"Alphie", who was chained In
front of the house, aroused plenty
of attention on the Vandy campus.
Ky.-Mia-

Rolex Watches $150.00 up
Diamond Rings
tt' 130 N. LIMESTONE
' Next deer to Chop Suey

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an-jnu- al

at Vanderbilt final approval to the filing of conthat Kentucky's SAE's dognapped demnation proceedings against
"Alphie" Monday night during the Devou Park, Covington, as the site

Fine Watches

47

Seven UK College of Law fac . lw professor, rrprrsentlnir thrt
University of Chicago hospital ulty members will attend the
rorrinast law sch'xih, are expected
administrator was appointed by
Association of American Law to attend.
me uoara or Trustees this week Schools meeting, Dec. 28. 29 and
Founded In 1900. the Avoctattoii
to become administrator of UK's (30. The meeting will be held at
has granted charter to 27 ac- -,
teaching hospital.
the Edeewater Beach Hotel. Chi- - credited law schools.
It Is untqua
Richard Wittrup. who will as- llHO, 111.
in being the only 1ck1 organ !rn
sume his duties January 1. will
Dr. William L. Matthews and tion
devoted exclusively to lav
assist in the planning and direct Professors A. B. McEwen. Paul
the operations of the hospital. He Oberst, Roy Moreland. J. J. Min-ie- r educators.
HlKhllghtinff this year's conven
will hold the rank of as.si.Mant
Jr.. Richard D. Gilliam Jr.,
tion program will be "What Proprofessor of hospital
and W. D. Ham will represent the
UK Law Collece at the convention. cedure should Ue Tavuht in tho
First Year." a round tabic discusWittrup was recommended by .Dr. Matthews, acting dean of
the sion, to be conducted by Itobrrt E.
Dr. William Willard. dean of the Law College,
described the forth
College of Medicine. He Is present- coming
event as beine the most Keeton of the Harvard Law School.
ly instructor in the Hospital Adimportant meeting of the year in Other problems of the entire legal
program
ministration
of
the legal education. Approximately 000 curriculum will also be di.scuvsed.
School of Business at the University of Chicago.
Wittrup holds an A.B. degree
in economics from the University
of Missouri and a master's degree
uith
from the University of Chicago.
He has been associated with the
University, of Chicago Clinics in
various capacities tince 1951.
(Author cf "flartfoot By ntih Ckfk," tie )
He is presently engaged as a
consultant for the United States
Public Health Service on a Marine
hospital in Chicago. Previously he
was administrative
assistant in
charge of the Argonne Cancer Research Hospital and in 1954 was
promoted to his present position
As we nil know, conversation is terribly important
of administrative assistant for the
on a date. When lulls in the conversation run longer than
clinics.
an hour or two. one's partner is inclined to grow loy
The new hospital administrator
even sullen. What, then, Joes one do?
has served on various civic committees since joining the UniverIf one is. wise, one follows the brilliant example of
sity of Chicago staff. He is marHarlow Thurlow.
ried and has two sons.

HAPPY TALK

Vanderbilt.

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of the College of Adult and Extension Education's North prn Pon
The Kentucky Attorney General's Office has stated that the proceedings would be In order. The
State Department of Finance
approved the acquisition of has
the
property as "essential to the long
range service of the Commonwealth."
Established in 1948, the Center
has been coused in the top floor of
the first district school in Covington. The Covington Board of Education, however, has indicated that
UK should look for a new home
for the Center. The Board said
that it needs the space occupied
by the extension unit.
Efforts to find suitable quarters
in downtown Covington have been
abandoned because of the cost of
remoaenng existing buildings.
The proposed site of the Northern Center will occupy 44 acres of
a 550 acre tract deeded to the city
of Covington bv the late w p n
you. The will specified that the
idim couia Deused for park pur.
poses only.
For the past two Vears a rnm.
mittee of 20 persons has been at
work in an effort to establish the
Center in its own buiidmcr Th
plan has the backing of the city
aim county, ooaras of education
in the area, the . Cnvinirtnn Part
.
a
.
.
Doara. ana organizations thrnucrH
out Northern Kentucky.
About 700 students are presently
curouea m extension courses In

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Harlow Thurlow prepares. That is his simple. secret.
Before the date, he poes to the library and reads all 21
volumes of the encyclopedia and transcribes their contents on his cuffs. Thus he makes sure that no matter
what his date's interests are, he will have ample material
to keep the conversation alive.
Take, for example, Harlow's first date with Pfiscilla
de Gasser, a fine, strapping,,
d
broth of a girl,
lavishly constructed and rosy as the dawn.
Harlow was, as always, prepared when he called for
Priscilla, and, as always, he did not start to converse immediately. First he took her to dinner because, as everyone knows, it is useless to try to make conversation with
an unfed coed.
So he took her to a fine steak house where he stoked
her with gobbets of Ulack Angus and mounds of French
fries and thickets of escarole and battalions oiP petite
fours. Then, at last, dinner was over and the waiter
brought two finger bowls.
"I hope you enjoyed your dinner, my dear," said
ilarlow, dipping into his finger bowl.
"Oh, it was grandy-dand- y
!" said Priscilla. "Now let's
go someplace for ribs."
"Later, perhaps," said Harlow. "Rut right now, I
thought we might have a conversation."
"Oh, goody, goody,
cried Priscilla. "I
been looking everywhere for a boy who can carry on an
intelligent conversation."
"Your search is ended, madam," said Harlow and
pulled back his sleeves and looked at his cutfs to pick a
likely topic to start the conversation.
biue-cye-

two-shoes- !"

t--

LOvingion.

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Switzerland's political
are called cantons.

TUXEDOS
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Yardley After Shaving Lotion
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helps heal razor nicks
counteracts dryness
gives brisk, masculine,

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militate 3 tbtwatiOP' r-

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Oh , woe ! Oh, lackaday ! Those cuffs on which Harlow
had painstakingly transcribed such divers and fascinating information those cuffs were nothing now but
a big, blue blur! For Harlow -- poor Harlow! splashing
around in the finger bowl had gotten his cuffs wet and
the ink had run and not one word was legible! And
Harlow broke out in a night-sweand fell dumb.
say," said Priscilla after several silent hours,
"I must
"that you are a very dull fellow. I'm leaving."
With that she flounced away and poor Harlow was
too crushed to protest.- - Sadly he sat and sadly lit a
at

cigarette.

All of a sudden Priscilla came rushing back. "Waa
you juat lit?"

that," she asked, "a Philip Morris

"Yes," said Harlow.
"Then you are not a dull fellow!" she cried and sprang
into his lap. "You are brigh t! Anybody is bright to smoko
such a perfect doll of a cigarette as today's rich, tasty
Philip Morris, which is brimming-ful- l
of natural tobacco)
goodness and fresh unfiltered flavor. .., Hallow, tiger,
wash your cufFs and be my love!"
"Okay," said Harlow, and did, and was.

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non-lingeri-

ng

scent

Starts you off with your bext faco forward I
At your campus store, $1.10 and $1.50, plus tax

Yrly

ihcoM Ve

districts

WE RENT

tops off any shave, electric or lather!

Attend Law Meeting

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Watch Repairing

PHONI

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ATO fraternity.
After a week's tour of Kentucky
and -- Tennessee,- the- St-.- Bernard
pup ended up at the ATO house at

WATCH SHOP

To

,

"Alphle", now weighing 80
pounds (he welshed 75 when
stolen), has been returned to the

PINKSTON'S

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Alpliie Back Home
After Week Tour

.

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DEAN MARTIN

library books due before or
during the Christmas holidays
should be returned or renewed
before vacation begins.
Fines for overdue books will
be charged at the rate of two
cents per day.

1

i

The combined meeting of the on meeting student problems In a
National Conference of Orienta- period or increasing enrollments.
tion Week Directors and the
Program chairman
Southern College Personnel As- was Dr. George Hood, for the affair
dean of men
sociation was held on the UK campus in the SUB and College of it Stetson University.
Education building.
Approximately
120
registered
members and 30 visitors representing 112 southern colleges and universities attended the meeting.
Dean Martin, who assumed the
duties of dean of men in July 1954.
came to UK in 1949 as assistant
director of personnel. He received
twJ degrees from Purdue and his
Ph.D. degree from Indiana University.
Dr. Jack Gibb. University of
Colorado, highlighted the opening
session with demonstrations on
hojv to work with student groups.
Dr. Robert Shaffer, dean of students at Indiana University, spoke

AH

)r.

Seven Faculty Members

A

Dr. L. L. Martin, dean of men at the University of Kentucky,
was elected president of the Southern College Personnel Association, Saturday.

Return Or Renew

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120 SOUTH UPPER

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the reil of you uho hate ducowrrJ the true tobacco goodneti
of today Vhilip Morrill

* 4

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL. Friday, Dec.

11,

19r

Who Left Out
A Back Boor?

We wandered over, to Graham Avenue the other
day to observe the miracles of modem engineering
as personified by the magnificent new structure
which will house the UK College of Pharmacy next
year.
. As we stood there on Graham, gazing at the
awesome majesty of the back side of the building,
a discordant note suddenly pierced our reverie.
Not wishing to make any false accusations, we
traversed the length of the back side of the structure, hoping to find something which would allay
our suspicions.
But at last we were forced to forego our search
and admk our original thought was correct this
pinnacle of engineering perfection has no back entrance.
Not wishing to be thought of as old fashioned,
we attempted to tike an objective view of the matter. We told ourselves that, after all, students could
always jump out the window should the front door
get jammed, in case of fire. And besides, we're sure
the architects must have made the building fireproof. After all, they thought of everything else,

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Where's the Door, Richard?

didn't they?
We then began searching for other good features,
and, sure enough, we found one. The front entrance is facing away from the campus. This is very
handy if you live on the Experiment Station farm,
but if you're not so lucky, you have to walk all the
way around the building to get to the front door.
Wonderful for reducing, but tough for 8 o'clock
classes.

Maybe we shouldn't be too concerned with how
the Pharmacy College building looks. After all, it
will only affect a few people, and maybe the future
pharmacists will be so happy to get to Lexington,
they will accept any kind of building.
But we're looking to the future, when, we are
promised, new buildings will begin springing up on
the campus in great numbers, under the guiding
hand of a campus planner.
It is to this planner that this message is directed.
Remember, even Mickey Mouse had a "front door
hole, and a side. door hole, and a back door hole."

Letters From The Readers
'Kernel Misinformed'

To the Editor:
In last Friday's Kernel an editorial was printed
entitled "Decision HourNears for SGA." In this
editorial many topics pertinent to today's election
were discussed, including the newly revised constitution. As a former member of SGA who took part
in the discussion of these changes, I feel that I
must take issue with that part of the editorial applying to the constitution changes. The issues are:
1. The Kernel has not been fully informed concerning exactly what changes have actually been
made.
2. Due to this lack of correct information, the
Kernel has not fully and correctly informed its readers on the effect these changes will have on the
functions of SGA.
In its editorial the Kernel quoted a sentence from
the revised constitution which says "the function of
the Student Government Association is to act as
The Little Kentucky Derby passed a major crisis the responsible authority in relations pertaining to
in its young life Monday when the project was ap- students and affecting student organizations." Furproved by the faculty and by the Alumni Asther, the Kernel interpreted this as meaning that
sociation.
SGA will "pretty well run the show." This indeed
The success, or failure, of the Derby, now lies seems to be the case until one examines the old
squarely in the hands of (l),the Little Kentucky
constitution. That same sentence in the old constiDerby Committee, and (2) you, the students.
tution says "the function of the Student Government
The initial moves will have to come from the Association is to act as the'responsibility authority
Derby Committee, for it is the Committee's rein relations among students and among student orsponsibility to see that each and every student
ganizations." Comparing this sentence from the old
not only wanted, but
knows his participation
constitution with the same sentence from the reneeded.
vised constitution shows that the only changes made
Then it is up to the students to the independents
are:
who gripe, often justly, at our "Greek campus"; to
changed to "per1. "among students"
the campus "wheels", who too often fit the time-wor- n
taining to students";
description of "those who go round in
2. "among student organizations" has been
circles"; to the blase, cynical senior; and to the
changed to "affecting student organizations."
freshman to all of these, and a
fresh, wide-eyed- ,
A complete comparison of the individinrsections
whole lot more, a great responsibility has been imof the old and revised constitutions follows this
parted.
same pattern. The changes made have been for the
Even if the Derby were without altruistic motives
purpose of correcting errors in wording, spelling or
as to the dispensation of its profits, we still think it
sentence structure. In only one or two cases is
would be a good idea. We like it because it offers
there any