xt7r222r6235 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7r222r6235/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19530213  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, February 13, 1953 text The Kentucky Kernel, February 13, 1953 1953 2013 true xt7r222r6235 section xt7r222r6235 The KeNTUCKY

LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13,

VOLUME XLIV

The program will open with the
"Cuban Overture," performed by the
orchestra, followed by the Allegro,
Adagio, and Allegro agitato, from
the "Concerto in F for Piano and
Orchestra," with Sanroma as soloist.
Carolyn Long and Theodor Upp- man will sing selections rrom Porgy
and Bess," including "A Woman Is
a Sometimes Thing." "My Man's
Gone Now," and "Bess, You Is My
Woman Now."
A Gershwin fantasy arranged for
the orchestra by Peter Bodge, will
feature "I Got Rhythm," "Fascin- atin' Rhythm," "Striice Up the
Band." "Who Cares." "Love Is
Sweeping the Country," and "Some- -

Ry JEAN GRANT

-

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-s

4

Jam-Sessio- n

jam-sessi-

UK, along with five other universi- has been chosen as a sample
collcee bv the U. S. Department df
"
the Army and Department of the
Air Force in their research on a plan
U develop a system Of granting aid
to ROTC students.
UK was chosen because it contains
!
on Air PnrrP
an Arm
w onrt am
au Military science
nuiu began the required testing
dents
prOCTam on Tuesday. It consisted Of
written forms given at the Biological
Sciences auditornH and a physical
rtnfifi cnr v ttmi in ilnmnl flvm
From these results a suitable test
T?0-TT-

n

all the results can be taken and
compared to be used in the selection
of students for this program of sub- Eidation or support.
.
The soundness of the test battery
is of great concern so scholarship
and interest will play a considerable
part in determining this test battery.

Paris,"

piano works with leading orchestras
have made his name almost svnonv- mous with those of the 'Rhapsody
in Blue," and "Concerto in F,' both
of which he has recorded,
Singing stars will be the American
soprano, Carolyn Long, and baritone,
Theodor Uppman, who recently per-wiformed the title role in Benjamin
Britten's opera, "Billy Budd at its
world premiere in London.

Grill
Scheduled Friday
In Student Union

University Chosen
As Research Site
15 v Armed Forces
J

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VV

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it) It

4a

X

V-E-

500 Less Students
Register This Term
By BARBARA UK KEY

Second semester registration had reached the 4,6(S mark on
the UK campus by Wednesday afternoon, according to I)r. Hiih-arL. Tuthill, registrar. Figures were unavailable on the enrollment at the School of Pharmacy at Louisville and the Northern
Extension Center at Covington.

d

UK's Guignol theater will join
with the dramatic departments of
three other Kentucky colleges in the
staging of the state's first "Shakes- pcarcan Festival," Feb. 25 through
March 3.
The drama departments of East- em State College, Morehead State
College and Georgetown College
with the University
rill
theater group in the festival to be
held in the Guignol theater.
Wallace Briggs, Guignol director,
has announced that plans call for
the production of three Shakes pear- can comedies and one tragedy, all

are urged to attend. If the stu- dents show sufficient interest, the
sessions will become weekly affairs,
she added. There will be no admission charge.
"Now is a good time for such an
event to be held since students have
been asking for it." Miss Cruise said.
The idea of having dancing in the
grill was brought up last spring by
several persons and was suggested
this year by a student through the
Kernel's letters to the editor column.

,

To Play "American In Paris"
Following intermission the group
will perform "An American In

Gershwin Soloists
Pictured
above from left to right, top,
are Sanroma, Carolyn Long,
lxrttom, Theodor Uppman,
and Lorin Maazel, conductor.

Guignol To Help Stage
Shakespeare Festival

fam-encef-

it :

AhW
V tffA

-

4,608 Enrolled
On UK Campus
By Wednesday
KkJ
VlC

body Loves Me."

His sister Frances helped initiate
the idea for the Festival, and Ira.
lyricist for most of his brother's
songs, is its principal program consultant, assisted by Robert Russell
Bennett, who did the original or- chestrations of much of George
Gershwin's music.
Soloists To Perform
Heading the company of soloists,
T.ho will appear on the program with
the orchestra of 25 musicians con- ducted by Lorin Maazel, Kousse- vitsky's last protege, will be Gersh- friend and protege, the pianist,
Jesus Maria Sanroma, whose count- less performances of the Gershwin

The Student Union grill and
cafeteria will be open from 8 pjn.
to midnight next Friday for a
and dancing. Miss Brucie
Cruise, Union social director, announced this week.
Mortar Board and the Student
Union Board were instrumental in
organizing this Friday night session.
Other organizations sponsoring this
affair are IFC. SGA, Panhellenis.
Suky, College Chamber of Commerce, ODK. and Phi Mu Alpha.
combo for a jam
There will be
session the first Friday night. After
thi.
thara will ha cAitapnl
hours of dance music. The tables
ure being rearranged to give space
for dancing in the cafeteria.
The Grill will be open to serve
cold drinks and sandwiches as usual.
The atmosphere and dress will be
strictly informal.

NUMBER 17

193C

I

Concert Series To Feature
Gershwin Festival Thursday
A Gershwin Festival, t) Ik'
presented at S p.m. next Thursday in Memorial Coliseum, will
!
the first Community Concert
of the second semester.
Th'- festival will le presented
Ity the Gershwin Concert
Company and a company of soloists. Organized "by
p'iinission of Ira Gershwin and
the Hose Gershwin estate," the
concert orchestra has the approval and active interest of
those who were closest to the
late composer.

KERNEL

j

and

songs from

p

musical

comedies which will include "The
Man I Love," from "Lady Be Good";
"Love Walked In," from "The Gold- wyn Follies"; "Soon" from "Strike
UP tn Band"; and "S'Wonderful"

from "Funny Face."
The Gershwin Festival will close
with the playing of the composer's
famous "Rhapsody In Blue."
New orchestrations for the festival were written by Peter Bodge.
The entire festival was produced by
Howard Lanim Management Inc. of
Philadelphia.

performed on a modern adaptation
of the Elizabethan stage,
Prof. Briggs said that the Guig- nol group will open the festival ac- tivities on Wednesday night. Feb.
25, by presenting "King Lear." Oth- er performances of this play will be
given Thursday night, Feb. 26, and
Saturday night. Feb. 28.
A theatrical group from Morehead
State College, under the direction
of W. P. Covington, will appear Fri- day night, Feb. 27 in The Merry
Wives of Windsor." Productions by
all colleges except the host UK
players will be given one night only.
"As You Like It" will be presented
Monday night. March 2, by the
Georgetown College Players. Miss
Rena Calhoun will direct this production.
Eastern State College's contribution to the festival will be "Twelfth
Night" and is planned for Tuesday,
March 3. Directing this production
will be Keith Brooks.
Rehearsals of the Guignol's "King
Lear" already have begun and the
cast, as announced by Prof. Briggs,
includes William Nave, Lear; David
Stull, King of France; Buddy Pur-doDuke of Burgundy; Don Hartford, Duke of Cornwall; Bill Eddy.
Duke of Albany; Len Tracy. Earl of
Kent; Jim Harmon, Earl of Glou- cester.
Den A. Clayton, Edgar; Jim Hol-- j
loway, Edmund; Joe Matthews, Oswald; Jim Inman, the fool; Claire
Wood, Goneril; Bettye Deen Stull,
Patters. Cor- Re,fan: Mary
dejia
John Hall, Earl Jones and Tom
Gover will be attendants for the
production.
Mrs. Charlotte Watson McGuire,
a 1951 graduate of the University,
is choreographer for Eastern State
proaucuon oi t,naKe-- :
vrtJuege s
speare's "Twelfth Night."

...

This year's UK Founders' Day
program will be "a musical and dra- matic production, far different from
those programs of the past eight
years," committee members in
charge of the event announced this
week.

The 88th birthday celebration will
at 4 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 22 in
Memorial Coliseum. Plans also have
been made for Lexington's Transyl- vania College and three local high
schools to join UK in the observ- ance.
Decision to hold the program on
rather than during the week
be

.'s

Religious Groups
Will Have Joint

five-doll- ar

fine.

Prayer Service
In the first UK interdenomina-

UK School Service
Is Oldest In Nation
In observance of its silver anniversary, the University's Bureau of
School Service has published a special bulletin which reviews the complete history of the agency and cites
plans of the immediate future.
Announcement of the publication
of the anniversary booklet and the
release of the bureau's proposed activities was made last month by Dr.
Robert L. Hopper, bureau director.
Also included in Dr. Hopper's announcement was the information
that the UK agency is now recognized as the oiaest active school ser- vice unit in the nation. This con
nrmation was received recently, he
sa
Resources of the bureau will be
available during the coming year to
assist in the establishment of a
cuuval1"" iu
Kentacky, the bulletin disclosed.

j

j

tional observance of the Universal
Day of Prayer for Students, campus
groups associated with the United
Student Christian Council will meet
at 8 p.m. Sunday in the College of
the Bible chapel.
The 56th annual Prayer day program has been planned by Baptist
Student Union, Disciple Student
Fellowship, Canterbury Club, Westminster Fellowship and Wesley
Foundation members, at the same
time that thousands of students
from 50 countries all over the world
will be holding similar meetings.
program, Carol
The student-le- d
Sue Caton, Westminster Fellowship
president, said, will follow the same
pattern as all other observances.
both in text and in hymns. She em- phasized that all groups and mdi- viduals are cordially invited to share
in the prayer and worship service,
other planning committee mem- bers are Ruth Ann Maggard. Sally
Maggard, Don Slagel, Bruce Pound-ston- e,
the Rev. Yandell Page, and
the Rev. Bill Swift.

Crafts Of Hopi Indians Shown
In UK Museum Of Anthropology
Kachina dolls and crafts of the
Hopi Indians are on exhibit in the
UK Museum of Anthropology. ProT.
H. Thompson, the mu- seum's recently appointed curator,
announced that the display marks
the beginning of a complete reno- old museum,
vation of the
Mr Thnmnsnn arrived nn fhe ITK
eamnus in Sent.mber t.n Lake rharce
of tne museum anc shortly after
,
li. .ainvai uibtiubeu .t.. lie wuuiu
ma
mat
.
uuutri lane me reuuiiuiuuumg ui nil
oId exhibits and the installation cf
new dispiays
pormai or).njn(, nf the first nf the
many proposed exhibits was planned
tn rninririp irith thp Vwoitmincr rf
.
tne university s second semester. Al- though the museum is maintained
mainly for UK sludenis, it is open
llhli(,
f
t.
,h
..Many don conectors will be glad
to hear that our first new exhibit
includes kachina dolls and crafts of
tne HoP' Indians, Prof Thompson
Raj-mon- d

ar

"

...

Hupi Culture Recognized
In announcing his choice of the
fir,t major display the new curator
pointed out that the significance of
the Hopi Indian culture has been
iiemonized internatinnallv. and that

to

vrhin.

h.v,

treasured bv both collectors
working anthropologists.
"Northern Arizona, home of the

!tI)d

far from the UK
campus of course, but in our reno- vation of the museum we hope to
present exhibits typical of cultures
in all sections of the world," Prof,
Thompson said.
Three wooden kachina dolls, all
made and painted by Hopi artists,
are exhibited in the new disnlav.
According to the museum curator.
all kachina dolls represent super- ,,
:
i
.i
i.uLuiai i iucmga wiiuni ujc tt
nui uc- ,:
,;
tieve live uii
uigu uiuuiiiaiua
in Arizona.
Dolls Play Important Part
"The kachinas Dlav an imDortant
part in both the religious and social
life nf the Honi Indians and the
- -- -- aoiis representing tne many Ka- chinas are treasured and studied by
the children," Prof. Thompson ex- nlainpH
rinlls serve as visual
aids in the religious education of
Hopi children."
The curator added that the color- ful and imaginative designs of the
kachina dolls have captured the at- tention of many collectors and
hobbyists who have no interest in
the anthropological significance of
the models
We feel," Prof. Thompson said,
be a treat to
"that this exhibit-wil- l
both those who haw. nrnfessional
interest in the dolls and certain
scholars who may gain further
understanding of the Hopi culture."
Hopi Indians, is

i

--

-

:.

figure
early enrollment
a difference of 88 students
than the 4.520 who registered
for the second semester last year.
have definitely pegged the
downward trend in enrollment." Dr.
Tuthill said. He believed the trend
is reversing itself in favor of a larger

Local school groups- especially are
invited to visit the museum, located
just behind the Administration
building in the building which
housed the University's library be- fore the construction of the Mar- garet I. King Library. The building
was first opened as the Museum of
Anthrnnnlnpv in March nf
Shown
Grave Rrnrodm-tions.
Among the outstanding early
,
..v.:u:.j
me
uiaya vwuuu Hie auiii rAiuuiiu ill .i..
i rpi uuucLiuiia
muacuui aie tne
of several ancient Indian graves.
containing the skeletons and mortu- arv offerings found in them. These
graves were restored in the museum
hv the Lite Dr. W. D Fiinkhnnspr.
iormer aean oi tne u K. uraduate
School and head of the Department
of Zoology.
Dr William S. Webb, professor
emeritus of physics and former head
of the Department of Physics and
Anthropology, supervised operation
of the museum for many years and
still maintains an office in the
building.
Holding the rank of nn assistant
professor, the present curator is
teaching one class in the Depart- ment of Anthropology in addition to
his duties at the museum. He holds
a master's decree in nnthrnnnlntv
from Harvard University and a
bachelor's degree in geology from
Tufts College.
s

dis-tie-

.

-

old G.I. bill has not yet been

The

.

.

Registration

for membership in

is expected to draw more UK alumni Student Union committees will be
and friends than any previous cele- - held Feb.
Miss Brucie Cruise,
bration.
Union social director, said this week,
Organizations participating in a
Students wishing to join one of
16-2- 0.

musical panorama in the first part
of the event will include the Uni- versity Band, Orchestra, Glee Club,
Choristers, Henry Clay High School
Choir, Lafayette High School Choir
and Charmettes, University High
School Choir, and the Transylvania
College Choir.
The observance will be climaxed
by the reading of a dramatic script
written by Dr. 'Hollis Summers,
sistant professor of English, and
novelist. The script traces the out- standing developments of the University since its founding. The various musical groups will provide a
melodic background for the reading.
The institution, now known as the
University of Kentucky, came into
existence Feb. 22, 1865, when the
General Assembly chartered the Agriculture and Mechanical College
and made it a part of the older
Kentucky University, now Transylvania College. In 1916 the school was
given its present name.
Founders Day has been observed
on the campus since 1944 when it
was held in Memorial Hall. After
the war only seniors were admitted
due to lack of space. When Memorial Coliseum opened, all students,
alumni and friends were invited to
take part.

Mardi Gras Queen
Will Be Selected
To Reign, At Ball

y,

House.
Ann Smith. KD; Katherine
635 Maxwelton Court; Dolly
Chandler, AXD; Jane Houton, TKE;
Gretel Groos, PhiDT; Judy Henry.
PiKA- - Patsv Shaw AGR: Lois Ro- -

nianowitz.
m.: or,. ,

SN;
..

Peggy

DMU'

o.

committees

may register

during the first semester should
register at the first meeting of their
committee. Miss Cruise said.
The activities committee is plan
ning a bridge tournament to be held
early in the semester. Chairman
Lucy Ward said. The committee will
continue to compile and post a
schedule of outstanding TV programs to be seen in the TV room of
the Student Union.
Coffee Chat will continue providing discussions on current events.
Chairman Ruth Sandner said that
the atom and atomic power would
.
..
.
De one oi me topics 10 oe uiscuisea
this semester.
Joyce Miles, chairman of the art
and poster committee, said plans
are being made for an art exhibit
in the spring. Her committee has
charge of all poster and art work
concerned with Student Union activities.

...

e,

Tipton,

i

I

ex-"-

Receive Commissions
All 29 officers are expecting ac- tive duty assignments in the near
future. Several of the Air Force
lieutenants already have been chos- en for flying training.
Cadets winning commissions in
the Army Reserve were Henry
Thomas FUlion Jr.. Edmond J. Ham- "ton. Marvin a Jones. Cartley "W.
KidweU Lewis Carl Rebenorf Jr
Harold James Stumbo. .and TUfur
Williams III.
in
Air Farce Reserve .AmmisjK'ls
regular Army.
idwin Wallace
The three seniors commissioned lenJ 10 Jon"..U- in the Regular Army recently were T. Bennett, Wilton Ev'ans Jr., Kobie
named Distinguished Military Stu Hackworth, Joe Haycraft, James R.
Holland, Thurman
R. Hopkins,
dents ana tneir commissions now
will designate them as Distinguished Richard B. Johnson, William H.
Military Graduates. They are Rob- Kenton.
Paul T. Knapp, George M. Lawson,
ert L. Carter, Rayburn K. Hensley,
John H. Netoskie. Charles M. Newand Robert L. Maranville.
ton, Robert L. O'Nan. John A. Rod-ger- s,
Donald W. Schardein. William
I
J. Semonin. Roy O. Sisk, Donald D.

A total of 29 UK Army and Air
Force ROTC cadets, all seniors, were
commissioned second lieutenants in
a joint ceremony conducted Jan. 30
in the Laboiatory Theater of the
UK Fine Arts building.
Nineteen of the cadets were com- missioned second lieutenants in the
Air Force Reserve, seven received
U. S. Army Reserve commissions
and the remaining three were com- .
.

.

'

w

j

Wilson.

Principal speaker at the commis- -i
sioning exercises was Dr. Leo M.
iChamberlain. University
dent. Col. Edward G. Davis, pro- -;
fessor of air science and tactics, was
master of ceremonies. Col. Charles
N. Mount Jr., professor of military
science and tactics, assisted during
the event.
vice-pres-

'

j

Interfaith Council
To Sponsor Week
Stressing Religion

XrA
'.V

Religious Emphasis Week, spon- I sored by the Interfaith Council, will
1 be held during
the week of March
Eight outstanding speakers.
I
'
most of them acquainted with col
lege student through
exd
JAMES KING
perience, will be available for talks
Baritone
in classrooms in additions to their
scheduled lectures.
The speakers are Dr. J. Edward
Dirks. Lake Forest College; Dr.
Richard R. Caemmerer. Concordia
Seminary. St. Louis; Fred Smith.
William Powell Co.. Cincinnati;
Rabbi Jacob J. Gittleman. Conure- gation Adath Jeshurun. Louisville;
Father Raymond Miller. Catholic
sung arias from Handel's "Messiah," Church. Carlisle; Dr. N. D. Peacock,
University of Tennessee, Knoxville;
"Elijah," Brahm's "German
quiem" and Bach's 'B Minor Mass." Dr. Rymond J. Seeeer. George
Washington University. Washington:
At the University he is a voice
of the Men's and the Rev. T. B. i3cotty Cowan,
structor and director
Everybody's Church, Lexington.
Glee Club.
The Council has sent a list of the
Ardis King will be her husband's
accompanist. Nathaniel Patch, asso- - speakers with their qualifica'ior.s to
ciate professor of music, will accom- - University instructors so they may
select a speaker and a subject fur
pany Dr. Wright,
Mr. King will open the program discussion in the classrooms if they
with "An die feme Geliebte," by so desire. These selections should be
Beethoven. Later in the recital he turned in to the Interfaith Council,
on.' '"rkm Onirhnttp a Dlll- - YMCA. Student Union, as soon as
unee." by Rand and "Four Gambling P010 having
By
the speakers lecture in
Songs" by John Jacob Niles. entitled
the classrooms many students
"The Rovin' Gambler." "The Gamwhich could not otherwise
bler's Lament." "Gambler. Don't
be contacted. In addition to having
Loose Your Place." and "Gambler's
the speakers in the classrooms, there
Song of Big Sandy River."
will be assemblies in the various
Dr. Wright will play the "Suite in
"
the
A Major" bv Vivaldi-Busc,j
Last years Religious Emphasis
rreiuue Aiieyio r. uiieiite rveviia- - Week, held Feb.
was
tive" by GiRUC. "Sonata. Opus 94, on the theme "Focus on Faith." based
This
l.v Prokofieff.
Romance." Opus 50,
by Beethoven. and ' 'IlaVaiiabje" ly year's theme has net ret been

I
I

I

2.

first-han-

KENNETH WRIGHT
Violinist

King, Wright To Give
Joint Recital Sunday
The first Sunday afternoon

Musi-

-

cale following the Christmas holi- will be given this Sunday in
Memorial Hall by Kenneth Wright,
and James King, lyric

baritone.
Dr. Wright, professor of music at
the University, has appeared as solo- ist on many occasions. He is concert
meister of the University Orchestra,
first violinist in the UK String Quar- tet. and a teacher of violin and
theory.
Mr. King joined the UK music
faculty last September. He received
his bachelor's degree from Louisiana
State University and his master's
from the University of Kansas City.
He has been a member of the Kan- sas City Starlight Theatre and the
LiPht Opera Stock Company in St.

Re-da- ys

h.

His repertoire includes the

ban

OA'
tone lead in "Faust." "Paaliacci."
,.,
Thieman, KS; Betty Bamett,
."rips nr
jangle; Jackie Chumblcr, DTD; and Holfman," "Carmen," "Hansel and
Gretel," and "La Traviata." He has
IFayetta Elswick, ATO.
'

re

29UKROTC Cadets

..."

I'

offi-mo-

in

Room 122 of the Student Union between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. All students
who were members of committees

'(

Judging of queen candidates for
the Newman Club's fifth annual
Mardi Gras ball will be held at 7
o'clock Monday night in the Student
Union Ballroom.
The queen, who will reign with
Rex Virgil Christian Jr. of the College of Commerce, Popular Professor, will he selected from candidates
of fraternities, sororities and inde
pendent organizations. Five finalists
will be chosen by three official
judges, with the four runners-u- p
to
form the queen's court. They will be
presented at the Mardi Gras ball,
Feb. 21. The judges are Paul Cowley,
WLEX radio announcer; Mrs. R. J.
Long, of the Lafayette Studio, and
a third who has not yet been chosen.
Royal guest for the ball will be
Marian Spelman. WLW-- T vocalist,
who will be escorted by members of
the fraternity winning the ticket-sellin- g
contest.
In the Mardi Gras tradition, or
ganizations will also nominate cos
tume candidates, who will attend
the dance in costume. The Trouba- dols "u P!av for the nance.
Queen candidates and their spon-sor- e
include Tina Mauser, XO; Barbara Cohen. PhiSS; Dorothy Mob-leZTA; Barbara Smith. KKG;
Jane Brandenburg.... McDowell House;
.
.
carAnn Uiaig. Hamilton riOUSe, n bara Bodcmuller, AGD; Betty Ann
Latmler Boyd Hall; Joyce Jenney
!DZ; Barbara Becau, DDD: Phyllis
'oriv,,,
tt.,ii. viroinia .iPn- nin!;s, ADPi; Margaret Ford, KAT;
Maureen O'Brien, Lydia Brown
Shel-burn-

the

a.scer-brin-

tained. although the veterans'
cial said they are fewer in number
"It is not as big a drop a.s
pected." Mr. Phipps said, "and new
eterans will more than make up
for the difference."
More than 200 new students have
been tested by the Personnel office.
according to Dr. Robert North, head
of the Personnel Testing office. This
includes both new freshmen and
transfer students, he said. However.
this does not necessarily mean that
all students completing the tests
actually registered at the University,
Last semester there were 5,14$
students on the campus. 118 in the
School of Pharmacy. 296 at the
Northern Extension Center and 241
enrolled in extension courses ntia
in other towns.
There were approximately 1.500
new freshmen and students attend- ing UK for the first time.

enrollment of students.
So far there are more than 500
fewer students on the campus than
last semester. However, UK enroll- ment has always followed the trend
of dropping lower the second se- mester.
There are approximately 80 new
Korean veterans at UK this semes- ter. Curtis Phipps. head of the UK
veterans office, said. He estimated
this brings the total to 210. A num- ter or veterans, nowever. were late
in applying for their G.I. permits
and Mr. Phipps expects a somewhat
larger increase.
The number of students on the

Union Committees
Planning To Have
Membership Drive

Unique Program Set
For Founders9 Day

John Redden, chairman of the
SGA judiciary committee, has
announced that all students'
cars must be registered with the
Dean of Students' office.
Any student who feels that he
needs a parking permit may apply for one in Dean A. D.
office on the second floor
of the Administration Building,
Redden said. Only 150 permits
will be issued because of the
limited parking facilities on
campus.
Redden warned that any student who parks in a
area will be fined and that parking an unregistered car on campus would result in a
Kir-war-

1"

--

All returning students and newcomers became part of a mass conRegistration Time Again!
fusion Tuesday and Wednesday in the Coliseum when second semester registration began.
More than 4,5(X) students enrolled at the University for the new term. Although this figure
is approximately 5(K) less than the enrollment last semester it shows an increase of SS students
over this time last year.

Students Required
To Register Cars
t

1

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24-2- 9.

Saint-Saen-

s.

* owl oupy MVdiiaoie
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KERNEL

KENTUCKY

THE

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Frirfav. Felrunrv

The Frying Pan

Resolutions Should Be Made
As Another Semester Begins
Another semester !)e;:is ;nul we take this opportunity to do sonic re 'rhii! j; and jive what help
we can.
short acation to fret stuThere's nothing Y
dents out of the mood of stn K iiic. Heijistration is
also discouraging, especial!;, to new students and
r. re gistration went along
lower classmen. lIo
comparatively smooth this semester. Students
thankful they don't have to register in a
should
crowded place as the Alumni Gym. as formerly
done.
Although it's easier said than done, we should
all try to keep v.p with our lessons. This would
save a lot of worries, last minute racing, and cram- ming for finals.
Cutting classes has always lieen a problem on
most college campuses. Students should realize
they are hurting no one hut themselves when they
cut classes, as many instructors grade on student's
presence and class participation. Some colleges allow a certain number of nnexcused absences from
class, which seems like a good system. Students
should le allowed a couple of class cuts, but they
should not cut excessively.
Students should get to know their professors.
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College students have little hope of either a
speedy end to the Korean war or of peace with
r.ussia and tle United States according to a student opinion poll taken recently by the Associated
Collegiate Press.
Students across the nation were asked, "Do you
think the Korean war will be over within six
months?" Results of the survey were: yes 5 per
cent; no 82 per cent; no opinion 10 per cent; and
others 3 per cent.
In the same poll, students were also asked, "How
do you fell alout chances for a peaceful settlement
Russia and the United
of differences
States?" Answers were: chances are good 3 per
per cent; chances are
cent; chances are fair-- 27
noor hi ner cent: no chances 12 oer cent:' no ooin- I
f
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ion 4 per cent.
College students are more pessimistic this year
than last year concerning peace chances. In a student opinion poll taken a year ago on the same
question, only 43 per cent of those interviewed
said, "Chances are poor."
Most students lay lx,th Korean war and cold war
at Russia's doorsteps. "Russia is not looking for
peace but power," says a junior from Mount Mary
College, Milwaukee.
A Purdue University student sees "no chance" for
peace "unless there is a civil war in Russia."
An engineering student at the Citadel, military
school in Charleston, comments on Korea, "The situation should 1k turned over to the military entirely; 'statesmen' have already blundered away two
years in Korea."
"There will le no compromise," says a sophomore
coed from Regis College, Mass. "Either Russia or
,
the United States will lx- - the victor."
Those wlio feel there is still a chance for peace,
tend to pin their hopes on a revolution in the Soviet
Union and its satellites. Soviet fear of Western
power, U. S. "patience and diplomacy," Eisenhower,
and "a turning back," as one student puts it, "to
religion and God." ,
A coed at Trinity College, D. C, sums up the
feeling of many students when, having granted
there's a chance for peace, she adds, "But it will
take a miracle."
n

7

Uy KATIJY

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of Sleep.
You can get through college w ithout Iieing gixxl
looking or Phi Beta material, but if you haven't
learned to get by on less than four hours sleep a
night when you get here you might as well buy

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"Sure. How do you spell Funkhouser?

"That's fine, son. Here's your schedule cards."
"You mean that course is all filled up?"
Sorry.
"But I gotta have it to graduate."

'
'"Naw, it's going the wrong way."
ahead, bud."
"Straight
"You got a car here?"
Naw.
"You sum. I eould swear I saw you with a car
this morning."
"My mother's.
"You gonna use it on the campus?"
"Naw."
,
"OK, station 10"
"Do you have a full load this semester?"
"Yes, mam, but I can hold it."
Move on.
"You a vet, going on the GI Bill?"
"Naw."
"Give me your money, son. Gotta keep this line
moving."
"Ok, go on down."
"Buddy, I can't give you your schedule cards until you get a note from the clean saying you're not
'
on probation again."
"But I made a 2.999999 last time."
"Not according to my record."
"Yeah, but that says Shirley Burp. My name is
John."
"Can't argue with the record, son. You gotta
have a note from the dean."
"Dean, that guy over there says my name is Shirley, and I know it's John. My mother told me so."
"Well, suppose you see your advisor,"
"He died in '4S
"Well, get another one. You've been here long
enough to know w hat to do."
"Hey, Joe, you doing anything? How about faking a note for me so I can enroll?"
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Sorry.
"I'm a graduating senior, you gotta let me in."
"Ok. Sunday night from 1 to 3:30 a.m."
"Hey, Joe! You about through with this stuff?"
"Hell, no! I can't register."
"Why?"
"I owe six cents on a library book from last semester."
"So what, all you gotta do is pay it."
"Library's not accepting cash. They want a
check."
"Too bad. I'll punch your card later."
"Son, you can't enroll without ROTC."
"Sure I can. I'm
school, and you can't enroll
"This is a
without taking ROTC."
"Seniors don't have to take it. Says so in the
book."
"Prove you're
"Here's my registration card,
written all
over it."
"It might 1m? faked. I'll have to write to Washington before I can enroll you."
"But I don't even have to have ROTC."
"Sorry, son, we can't Ik too careful. Regulations
you know. Sorry."
"Say, John, I heard what the sarge said. That's
really a tough break. You won't be able to take
any classes. Whatta you gonna do."
"If worse comes to worse, I'll call a certain doctor
in Denmark."
"Yeah. Well, I got to be going. Big date tonight."
"Good to be back, huh?"
land-gra-

Sext To Impossible Department:
Finding your old schedule lxxk in time for

ond semester registration.
Making an A in the Law College.
Finding a student job at UK pitying more than
60 cents an hour.
Who wore the sad expressions
When Tuesday's sun was low?
The guys and gals whose names lx'gan
With A through BF.O.

The Kentucky Kernel
University or Kentucky
Entered at the Post Office at Le3tirttrn Kentm-kva trcond
class matter undt-- r the Act ot Man h , 174.
Published weeklv during
hno except hoiuUvt and esam.
1 OO p-- r
SLBSCHIPTION RATES
wmettrr

-

$5.00

trumpeted Shecdy, "VThit a elcphint time to
have my hair act up. Might as well break my date and get
trunk!" Luckily he was overheard by a Pachydermitologist who
taid, "Tusk, tusk! You've got a messy big top from pouring
those buckets of water on your head. Get out of your ivory tower
and visit any toilet goods counter for a bottle ot tube of Wildroot
Cream Oil, "Your Hair's Best Friend".
Contains
soothing Lanolin. Relieves dryness. Removes loose, ugly dandruff. Helps you pass the Finger-NaTest." Paul got Wildroot
Cream-Oiand now all the girls tent to him more than ever. So
why don't you try Wildroot Cream-Oil- ?
It only costs peanuts
29f . And once you try it, you'll really have a circus.

EVERY SATURDAY

Men's Ring
Ladies' Ring
Pin and Guard

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