xt7s4m919f7v https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7s4m919f7v/data/mets.xml University of Kentucky Fayette County, Kentucky The Kentucky Kernel 19450309  newspapers sn89058402 English  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel The Kentucky Kernel, March  9, 1945 text The Kentucky Kernel, March  9, 1945 1945 2013 true xt7s4m919f7v section xt7s4m919f7v dc5i oopy Available

The

ON PAGE TWO
SGA Considers
New Amendment
VOLUME XXXV

Kernel

ENTUCECY

ON PAGE

Wildcats To Play
In N. C A. A. Tourney

UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY.

Z246

NUMBER

FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1945

'A

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Bowen, Canada,

t

Dugan, Scott
Fill Vacancies

n

k.

By an affirmative vote of 312 to
45. student voters
last Friday
changed the membership of SOA's
Judiciary committee to five students
from an original makeup of two
students and three faculty members.
Four Elected
Chosen to fill three vacancies in
the Arts and Sciences college were
representatives Reginald Bowden,
upperclass
man; Wilma
Jean
Canada, upperclass woman; and
Gerry Dugan, lowerclass woman.
Joan Scott was chosen to fill the
post in the College of Agriculture
and Home Economics.

at

4

University Women's Chorister
p m. in Memorial halL

will present

a

Sacred

Oratorio,

"The Seven Last Words," Sunday

Annual Easter Presentation
Will Be Given By Choristers
The sacred cantata. The Seven v
of Christ," by Dubois,
annual Easter presentation of the
University Choristers, to be given at
4 pjtt. Sunday In Memorial hall, will
bring to a close the series of Sunday
Sunday afternoon musical es preThe Interfaith Council is plan-- sented this season by the University.
The Easter presentation is early uing the observance of a Religious
this year, chiefly because the fol- Emphasis week on the campus,
All organizations on
lowing week is the examination March
period, and the week after that the campus which meet regularly
will be asked to hold discussions in
registration.
their respective groups during the
Mixed Group
Five open classes will be offered
presenting this work week on "The Value of Religion."
The chorus
in the spring quarter, it has been
Outstanding Speakers
is composed of the University
announced by the Arts and Sciences
Clioristers. a student group, and the
Pour outstanding speakers will te college.
Fireside Singers, a group of busi- brought to the University for the
it
courses.
ness and professional men, both program. They are: Miss Elizabeth These are
Both the instructional staff and
under the direction of Miss Mildred Turner of the Student Volunteer
Lewis, of the University Music de movement and formerly a mission- - students are invited to attend. No
partmeut. Mrs. Lcla Cuilis. also of !ary teacher in China; the ftev. preliminary arrangements are nec- the University nvisic department, is Brough . Maddox of the Bap'ist cssary unless a professor has a large
organist.
Theological seminary of Louisville; class which he wishes to bring. , If
Soprano solos will be sung by Jane Dr. Jameson Jones, head of the this is the rase, the professor is
Thomas, Lexington, student in the Philosophy department of Center asked to call Extension 58 the day
University Music department, and college; and Mr. Ralph Frost, secre- before the oj)cn class is to be held:
Lucille Hancf .French, head of the tary of the YMCA at the University
The purpose of the open classes
voire department at Campbellsville of Tennessee. The speakers will tie is to provide an opportunity for
college, and a. graduate cf the Uni- on the campus from March 26 to 28. both instructors and students to
versity Music department. The tenor
get acquainted with other depart- Close Easier Sunday
week nieajs and.ather. fields bf .interest.
soloist will be Mr. John Veach
The Religious Emphasis
RQgws,,soluist-tiMhe
Central Cluis-tia- n program will close on Easter Suiv
Following are the classes:
church. Lexington; and the day with the annual Sunrise service
The Chemistry of Chlorine Jacob
Kuhl-niawhich will be held at 6:30 a.m. In R. Meadows-r-Tursdabaritone will be Mr. Robert
April 3, 11
head of the Voice department Memorial hall. The Rev. Roll Mc- a.m. Kastlc
hall. 201.
Neil, student pastor of the Maxwell
at the University.
Modern Trends in Social Work
Tliis music of Dubois tells in a Street Presbyterian church, will
very dramatic style the story of the bring an Easter message, and the Harold E. Wetzel Thursday. April
11 a m.
McVey hall, 326.
Paasion. through solo, small en- choir of the Calvary Baptist church 5.
The Sonnet Appears in English
will furnish the music. Miss Elizasemble, and chorus.
MonL. L. Dantzler
beth McNeal lias been appointed Literature
Program
day. April 9. 10 a.m. McVey lull,
The program: Introduction: "O. chairman of the Sunrise services.
211.
all ye who travel upon the highway,
Evolutionary Lines in the Vasculiarken to me. and behold me: was Dr. W. I).
lar riants Herbert P. Riley Tuese'er sorrow like unto my sorrow."
Soprano solo.
Speaks To Group By day, May 1. 1 p.m. Norwood hall,
203.
First Word : "Father forgive them,
The Geopolitics of Peace in Eufor they know not what they do." 'Exclusive
rope J. R. Schwendemaii ThursAnd the people clamored, "He is
Through an "exclusive interview" day, April 12, 2 p.m. Fiazee hall.
death-guilttake him, let us crucify
years old. 106.
liiin!" Baritone and tenor solo with with a woman over 2.000
a member of an ancient Central
rluiTlli;
W. D. Funk
Second Word: "Verily thou shall . American tribe Dr.
of SUB To
wiUi me. houser, head of the Department
be in Paradise
me, O Lord, and remember Zoology, reviewed the religion of
Hear
Dance
Mayas, "the bloodiest religion
me, when Thou contest into Thy the
in the world, before a combined
Kingdom." Duet for tenor and bariFeaturing a night club arrange- v
meetmg of freshman and upper- tone with chorus.
of tables around the dance
class "Y" members Tuesday in ll,oi,l1C",
floor and a snack bar in the corner
Third Word: "See. O Woman! Union building.
of the Blue Grass room, tlie Student
Here behold Tliy Son beloved."
The woman who had been a sacUnion board will entertain tomor
Soprano, tenor, and baritone solo
rifice to pagan gods, was found
9 to 12 p.m. with a
with chorus.
men of the row night from
under a temple built by
"Cabaret Dance" in the Bluegrass
(Continued on Page Three)
oldest civilization in the western room
of the Union building.
La&t Words

n.

Kentucky

For Prisoners

Jack Tingle

ff

lied.
Drive DirecWrs
of the combined YM-Ydrive for funds to aid student
prisoners of war were Elsie Dotson
and Joe Ward.
Doris Singleton acted as publicity
director for the campaign. Carol
Ranch was chairman of the Poster
committee; Ann Herdin was chairman of the communications committee, and Joe Covington was
chairman of the speakers committee.
Bart Peak, secretary of the Y, acted
W

Kentucky
Tennessee

Kentucky
Jack Parkinson and Jack Tingle
were members of last year's
team, which is an ac-

On Monday, March 19, classification tests, physical examinations,
and advisory conferences will be
held for new students entering the
University in the spring quarter, according to Dean Leo M. Chamberlain.
Registration and classification of
all students, new and old, will be
held on the following day. Tuesday,
March 20. according to the following alphabetical schedule: I to 8:50
a.m.. T through Z; 9 to 9:50 a.m..
O through S; 10 to 10:50 a.m., "L
through N; 11 to 11:50 a.m., G
through K; 1:30 to 2:20 pjn.. C
through F; 2:30 to 1:20 p.m., A
through B; and 3:30 to 4 30 pjtl.,
,,
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complishment
for any basketball
player with so many men competing from all of the SEC teams. Wilbur Schu was a member of last
year's second team.
Dutch Campbell made the team
in his freshman year, his first season in big time competition.
Tlie second team was composed
of Bob Kemper of Tennessee and
Billy Williams of Georgia Tech.
forwards; Irv Barnett, Tennessee, at
center; and Frank Broyles, Georgia

Kenton (Dutch) Campbell

i1

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ODK Chooses
NeivMembers

Dr. Webb Absent

Because Of Injury

Entertain
'With Cabaret

to-d-

Kampus
Kernels
CabareA dance . . . will be lield
from 9 pm. to 12 tomorrow night
in the Bluegrass room of the Union
building.
tut-Lunrh rlub . . . meeting regularly scheduled for today is cancelled.
Ping Pong tourney . . .
will be played today In the Union
building.
flam danee . . . tonight from 6 to
9 p.m. in the Union building ballroom.
's
Outing club . . . will go to
farm for a hike and meiner
roast, leaving the Union building
at 3 p.m. tomorrow. There will be
a 25 cent fee. and students and
soldiers may sign to go at a table
in the Union building.
TM-VFreshman club . . . meetings regularly scheduled tor Tuesday night will not be held because
of exams.
sweater swing . . . because of
Barn dance tonight in
the YM-Ythe Union building.
Secretarial club . . . will meet Monsemi-fina-

ls

Hillen-meyer-

day at

4

pm. in Vhite hall i'.t

tations..

English aviators discovered the
method when they found that
Roman roads not. visible from the
ground showed up in pictures taken
from the air. Dr. Funkhouser explained after his speech.
Religion of the Mayas, located in
what is now Guatemala. Yucatan
and Honduras, required that 12 of
the most beautiful girls from all
the tribes be sacrificed to the gods
each year.

Barn Dance
To Be Held Tonight
All-U-

K

An all University bam dame will
be held from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. to-

night in the ballroom of the Union
building, sponsored by the
Mr. O. C. "Pop" Jones of the Ex
periment, station will call the dances.
The folk dances will be taught to
those who do not know them. All
soldiers ajid students on the campus are invited to attend.
Charleen Burris and Jack Bana-ha- n
are in charge of the arraiige- -

This gleans You, Too

le

as

Jack Parairson

Kentuckian News

That Same Ole TrUMonthly Headache
By Mary Louise

I'atton

Exams are howling outside tlie
door once aain. Of the students inside some sit and tremble, and others bury themselves beneath many
"quaint volumes of forgotten lore."
Hoping to discover numerous tips
as to just how one should prepare
for exams we took a survey on the
diffcmit methods students use.
Most students, naturally, gasped in
horror at. the mention of cramming
for exams. "Oh, that's the worse
thing to do," said one student.
"Never, never cram. It just gets you
confused." Then looking guilty she
scurried off to the library to collect
several volumes which would prove
great aids in cramming.
One sophomore, majoring in journalism, said she never crammed.
"By keeping up with your daily as
signments you can see the things
that are most important. Learn
these as you go through the quarter
and then at the time of exams you

A jir.ilor coed said site always got
together with her friends who were
taking the same course and studied
with them. When asked if this
worked she looked doubtful, "Well,
no. I guess not. Someliow we always
get into the best bull sessions and
they last until midnight and then
we begin to study. But by 13:15 p.
m. we're worn out and go to bed."
Cigarettes Needed
Willi a 2.9 standing, one student
said her formula for studying for
exams was both simple and easy to
follow. "First," she said, "Get plenty
of cigarettes if its possible and
several cokes. Give yourself plenty
of time to study and don't plan to do
anything else. Go through your
notes for an hour and look over your
text book. Then turn on the radio
and relax. This gives you a new
lease on life and you can begin
again."
One carefree student said she
night benever spent a mlseiabl
fore an exam. "I smoke several

C.ir2LTttes

2-

-

'

t" cf

?cf- -

fee. Then I go to bed with a mystery book. I finish it, play three
games of solitaire, read over my
notes and go to bed."
t ram" Schedule
.
A seemingly conscientious sophomore said she began studying for
the next day's exam at 12 noon.
"First, I figure out new and different ways to impress tlie teacher,"
she said. "Then I read over all the
chapters we've had In our text
book. I outline the chapters. Then
I go over my notes and memorize
them. Then in a state of collapse
I stagger over to the Tavern and relax."
A senior in tlie engineering college
with a 2.8 standing said the secret
of passing exams is not to memorize
and cram, but to go to class regularly and listen to what the professor
says. "Remember
the important
points the teacher brings out and
and concentrate on your homework.
Then the night before exams you

One Library Science major with a
standing gave her advise. "Study
in the afternoon so you can have a
date that, night and forget your
troubles. Try to analyze your notes
and pick out the important points.
Read over any important parts of
your books and any parts that you
might have forgotten to read. Then
if you don't know it you never will,
so quit worrying. Tlie important
thing to do is to go to the exam with
determination and confidence."
faculty Knows Best
After getting student opinion. It
was decided the facul?y could give
the best pointers for studying for
their exams. Those of the faculty
who were interviewed seemed to
agree as to tlie procr way of preparing for exams. "By keeping up
your assignments, outlining your
book, and filling in the outline with
our class notes you aie safe from
much worry over exams," they said.
At any rate exams are almost
here and we can't avoid them, so

3.0

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TCV

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V

It is possible that Kentucky will
play the Tennessee Volunteers for
the fourth time this season. Johnny
Mailer's Vols have accepted a bid

s.,

cnf.

Dlaved ,
ence tournament; none of them will
be new to tournament play. Jack
Tingle, Jack Parkinson, and Wilbur
Schu all played at Madison Sq'iare
Answering questions they think Garden last year. Their experienre
will help University undergraduates, should prove a definite advantage
a group of nearly thirty business to Kentucky.
women who graduated from Kentucky within tlie last three or four
years, will hold a series of round-tabdiscussions and forums on vocations March 22. 23 and 24 la the
Union building.
Sponsored by the residence halls,
house presidents' council, the conference brings women with vocational experience to the campus to
discuss practical questions about
occasion to meet eligible men.
By Shirley Meister
variety of work, opportunities for
advancement, and other studenU
fh
Question:
What event
may present.
past quarter will y
remember
Tliis employee conference will tie tengest?
in with Mortar Board's annual emJean Crabb. A AS. junior: nr.'
ployers' conference in April, which election.
brings people interested in hiring
Roberta Wilsan. AAS, junior: ny
who may follow up this month's first night in the dorm.
conference leads.
Mary Elizabeth Sligall. 4S. mi.
Already scheduled for the con- ier: my six weeks of forced hiberference are Miss Vera Gillespie, edi- nation in Jewell hall.
tor of the Richmond Dally Register,
Judy Maier. A AS. sophomore: Mi
journalism: Miss Dessa Hart melt of weekend of the Notre Dame game
the Veterans' hospital, occupational In Louisville.
therapy; Miss Louise Callaway, of
Francea Turner. A AS. Irnhmaii:
the University scliool library, library Wash Serini in his blue and gra7
science: Miss Helen Fortune, Lextng jacket.
ton certified public accountant, acWlhna I'embs. A AS. freshman:
counting: Miss Ruth Harper, of the my first letter from "Alabama."
dispensary, medicine; Miss Collins,
Ann Elliott. Ag. junior: my weekKentucky
home demonstration ends in Louisville.
agent, homemakers association: Miss
Frankle French. AAS.
Anne Wilson, of Dean William S. Dr. Allen's physiology class.
Taylor's office, secretarial work;
Emily Moore. AAS. freshman-thMrs. Harold Runsdoff; physiotherabsence of Sam Klein.
apy; Miss Kitty Conroy of the LexBetty Guy. AAS. freshman: the
ington public schools, teaching; military ball.
Carl Duncan, Eng., senior: Doug
Miss Emily Bennett of the Central
Dairy council, nutrition; and Lt. Cox's wedding.
Haskell of the Women's Army Corps.
Joan Adams, AAS, freshman: the
Other professions and occupations sweater swings.
which will be represented although
Irvin Overall. A., junior: the day
definite speakers have not been slat- I came back to the University.
Chub Wills. Ac freshman: the
ed are recreation, art. nursing, food
inspection, medical technology, com- day Sid pulled out.
Ralph Hayes, Eng., sophemers:
mercial demonstration, chemistry.
His.
Vot vetLf.i !
le

Tlie Kentuckian office will be
open from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Monday and Tuesday for students
who will not be here next quarter and want their Kentuckiaus
mailed to them. The fee is 33
cents, which includes postage
and wrapping charges. Graduating seniors must bring their
senior fee receipts. June Baker,
editor, said this week.

May Tackle Vols

to the Metropolitan Invitational. If
Kentucky and Tennessee both win
in their respective tourneys they will
then be pitted against each other
for the fourth time.
The Cats win meet very tough opposition In the tourney in Madison
Square Garden. Of the teams that
are expected to participate. Kenas treasurer.
tucky has only played one. Ohio
WSSF Representatives
WSSF representatives who con- State. The Cats had a tough time
tacted students during the drive defeating Ohio State in an overwere: Bessie Burrls. Jewell hall; M. time period last December and the
J. Hammonds. Boyd hall; Millie team is now one of the strongest tn
Johnston. Patterson ltaQ. Virginia the country, and a real power in th
Walton, Sigma Nu. house; Susan Big Ten.
DeFauJ tnteref!
Kirkham. Lydia Brown notice: Pat
Fclps. McDowell liouse: John Rob-- 1
DePaul. another contestant in the
Ins. Bradley hall; Claudine Oibton, NCAA, is rated by many sporty
Kappa Delta house.
writers as the number one team hi
Others-were- Lucy ' AlyefS, Delta the nation.' Kentucky aiid rPaul
Delta Delta house; Elizabeth Dos-ke- r. have each lost three games.
k
Kappa Kappa Gamma houe;
Last season, througn a quirk of
Gwfii Pace. Alpha Gamma Delta tournament play. Kentucky ranked
house; Mary Jane Miller. Alpha XI as the number two basketball team
Delta house; Bobty Omer, Chi in the nation, being topped by Utah.
Omega house; Evelyn Green. Ham- Kentucky participated in the Inviilton liouse: Edith Routt. Shelby tational tourney, and was derea.t-house; Maureen Taplor. Zeta Tau by St. Johns, which they had preAlpha house: Cornell Clark. Sigma viously defeated.
St. Johns whs
Phi Epsilon liouse: Joe Covington. later defeated by Utah, and th'L,
Sigma Chi fraternity, and Bill Em- Kentucky ranked second.
bry, Phi Delta Theta fraternity.
Because
three of Kentucky's
; players had experience
in Mie totir- -

ocaiionai uuiaance,
Forums, Conferences
To Start March 22

Interview'

y,

f irt

$227 Over

lot):
Player
School
Position
Kentucky
Jack Tingle t46
F
Paul Walther (44) F Tennessee
C
G
O

Accepts

The NCAA bid was accepted primarily because a stronger group of
teams wUl participate in the tourney. Although Kentucky is the first
team to accept a bid, Ohio State.
DePauL New York university and
City college of New York are In
line to accept.
The Wildcats will be entered in
WSSF Drive
the Eastern division of the tournament scheduled from March 22 to
-Nets $1,227
March 24. and the winner will tangle
with the Western division winner
in New York. March 27.
Topping its $1,000 goal by $227. tlie
The tournament crown winner
University's World Student Service will then meet the winner of the
Fund drive was pronounced by Invitational in a mythical national
for the benchairman Phyllis Freed, "success- championship play-oful." after final figures had been tal- efit of the Red Cross.

Final Figures
Declare Goal

(Continued from'pa'ge Four)
On Wednesday, March 21, instructions will be resumed.
The winter quarter classes will
end on Tuesday. March 13. Examinations will be held from Wednes- day, March 14, until Friday of the
same week, according to the exam
Tliree new members have been
ination schedule which was anelected to Omicron Delta Kappa,
nounced last week.
men's leadership fraternity. They
are Bill Embry. Merl Baker and
Norman Chrisman.
Two years ago ODK elected an
emergency committee composed of
Dr. William S. Webb, head of tho five faculty members to select all
University Physics, Anthropology, new members. Until the last elecand Arcliaeology departments, has tion, there were no members on the
been unable to conduct his classes campus. The men are chosen on a
for the past week because of a batis oTscholarship, leadership, and
fractured ankle.' Dr. Webb is ex- general activity.
Bill Embry is a junior in compected to resume teaching his clasmerce fromXcxington and president
ses by Monday.
of SGA and a member of the Phi
Delta Tlieta fraternity. Merl Baker
Is an engineering senior from
and is president of the
YMCA and managing editor of the
will be availMore Coca-Colable to students if Uiey will not
Kentuckian; he was named in Who's
Who in American Colleges. Norman
take the bottles out of the book
store, Mr. Jimmy Morris, of tlie
Chrisman Is an engineering senior
Campus Book Store said today.
from Pikeville.
of the
YMCA and a member of the SGA.
Each empty bottle must be
The organization which has fifty
returned hi order to get new
hemisphere. The temple was dismembers, called circles, throughout
The Troubadours will play for the
supplies. He asked that each
covered by modern methods of aerial
the country, was started in 1914 and
dance and admission will be 75 cents
student on the campus cooperate
detection.
a circle was founded at the Univein doing this.
By tliis method pictures are taken for men and a Union hostess card
rsity in 1925.
dense Jungle areas which reveal for women.
of
irregularities in the landscalie peculiar to locations of early habi-

Funkhouser

s

39-3-

K. Campbell (291
M. O Shlelds (34)
J. Parkinson (39)

Wildcats-Southeast- ern

New York March 22.
Coach Adolph Rupp's squad had been considered by spon-oiof both the NCAA and the Metropolitan Invitational tourney,
and Athletic Director Bernie A. Shively said that the decision o
accept the NCAA bid was made at a meeting of the Athletic Advisory board Tuesday.

'

positions by success
fully defending their championship
5
victory over the
Utle by a
Tennessee Volunteers.
The first team, with total votes
in parentheses, follows (two points
given for each first team ballot and
one point for each second team bal

26-3- 1.

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the University's
Tuesday accepted a bid to partiti-patConference champions
in the National Collegiate Basketball tourney opening in
1915 season,

e

The University's Wildcats won
three out of the five berths on the
team selected by
sports writers who covered the
Southeastern Conference tourney
play at the Armory in Louisville
last week.
Jack Tingle, Kenton Campbell and
Jack Parkinson gained the three
positions for Kentucky, while Mule
O'Shields and Paul Walther snagged
the other two for Tennessee.
Three Cats Wilbur Schu, Buddy
reParker and Johnny Stough
ceived honorable mention in the
tournament voting.
Captain Jack Tingle, with 46
votes to his credit, received the
highest single vote of any one player
selected by the sports writers at the
tournament.
Kentucky earned the three

bility of opponents were Billy Jackson, graduate school; Roger Yost,
Engineering lowerclass man; William B. Wrench, Arts and Sciences
lowerclass man; Joseph Covington,
Law representatlve-at-largand B.
J. Rose, Commerce liwerclass woman.
390 Ballots Cast
A total of 390 ballots were cast in
all colleges, with Agriculture and
Arts and Sciences, where vacancies
existed, polling the most votes. Voting on the proposed constitutional
amendment was decisive in every
college.
Ballots were tabulated Monday at
4 p.m. by members of the election
committee.

ce

Climaxing the

'

candidates

All-Conferen-

By Tommy

Tingle, Parkinson,
Campbell Honored
By Sports Writers

Interfaith Council To Hold
Religious Emphasis Week
Open Classes Registration
Arc' Scheduled Is March 20
non-cred-

IH

Three Named

automatically
elected to SGA because of ineligi
Other

19

' fP Ito T k, rlr ncl.
I v.a o JLJ
UliiUdll
To NCAA After SEC Victory;

Voters AmendlT'
SGA Judiciary
By 312 To 45
7

ONE...

S01W

Mgiii:

e

* dcsi oopy Available

The Kernel Editorial Page

THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPFR OF THE UNIVERSITY OF KEKTDTKV
PUBLISHED WTTKLT DtTRTNO THE
tXCEPT HfH.IDATB OR CXAMTN4 I

St th

Sntired

rottur

(ita&s

Prt Office
under the

6'nOnt.

Irltntun,

at

Editor
JANET EDWARDS
..Managing Editor
DORIS SINGLETON
..News Editor
MILDRED LONG
MARGARET JULIA WHARTON ...Business Manaeer
Circulation Manager
MARCIA DRADDY
..Assistant Manseing-Edit- or
MARY JANE DORSEY
....Sport Editor
DICK LOWE
Society Editor
MARY LILLIAN DAVIS
MARY LOU PATTON, DORA LEE ROBERTSON,
Awistwnt Tfews Editors
BETTY TEVIS
A DELE DENMAN. DORA LEE ROBERTSON,
BILLIE FISCHER, SHIRLEY MEISTER,
MARTHA JONES, MARY
Columnists
LOUIS MITTS

VRAR

N

T

Kfl.tu. fy,

Act of Mann a,
MEMBER
Interrollegiate PreBs Aso. Isrion

ts

Ijmtnfton Board of Comnicrre
Kentucky Press Association
National Editorial Aswiatiun

I

SO

N

si

Catherine Ooman, w. B Wrench, John Vlolett, Rtna Crawne Hunt CHrrk, Paty
ford. Marjorle Wvant. Martha Hafan,
Burnett. Juliette Jones, Martha Yates. Marilyn Mitchell, Jane
Hammersley. Al Reynolds. Tommy Olsh, Ruth Perlmutter,
George Beclcwlth, Edwin Gaines.
to
All titjned arriclet and
toiuUmt tin
opinions of tne mrllrrt thmmlvn, mt Mo Itot 9,rmtariln
rrlltct the opinion of Ths KnrMn..

V

for moif

was t xl.llllislll

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wtik

last

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hell It- slll-il- t
Siutli'iii (uwtii-ii-

nl ImkIv. siii(tlO(l hv i Innl Asmk iat ion. voted io anitiul tin- toiislilii-lioi- i
and In so doing vest in the sjmt i ning IkmIv
-

nut- -

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jjowci".

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',

It- -

C r.s4cnti. IMC..

in the constitutional set up.
Besides the ruling rhat faculty members vill
no longer have votes as active memneTs and by
siuh an amendment afford the student government more opportunity to work as an independent unit, the new regulation l
provide for
a different manner of rommittee representation.
As the prnjiosed amendment now stands there
w ill lie hut five members mi the commitiee, and
all of ihern students. Two iembrrs vill lie
nominaied from the student government itself,
,'
one of whom will act as chairman, and Three
will lie chosen frrnn the ntndeni ody at lirrge.
members vill have lhe
In this way non-SG...aioi i.v of representatives vhile the Mudent
1
'
government will ontmue its Tnpmbership vnh
an evtra rilace.
The judiciary Committee itself has not lieen
recognied by many as
regular func.ioning
liody mainly liecause its activities have not lieen
necessary recently. The firit 4imc in Stneral years
lhe committee vas actually called 4ipon rvciirred
last spring vhen the balloting for one if the
SGA offices was questioned, and .nce then
ntithing has demanded its immediate action.
The amendment vill noi fnlaTPP lhe Tiowers
of the government to a much greater
iem.
But it intends to give opportunity for more
efficiency and more, complete student manage- ment of campus affairs.

Reprinted from tlx March issue of Eiqufrs

e

lic-loi- e

1

'

and Professor Carl Lampert, head of
Hip department of music.
Mr. Sulzer is the author of the
"On. On! U. of K.," is soon to
)y published as a compl?te bnnt fv.o new strains which were added
.
.
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i.
r..or,.li TVia
lnl. irr t M
....... ..
- ir )n
M..,..s. .1. -- o n
liv Fliner G. Sulaer, band director, lessor Lampert wrote the music to
i.

of K."

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1

COLONEL

Of The Week

, By Adele Denman
Well, what do you know
my aret Champ and Dottie Simpson
TJlans for the ideal coudIp are tiomtr mith rintps Kilmer Combs and Jack
cicely. To date "Flash" Wrench has Bergin.
d t,wo dates with 'Elizabeth Carey.
Mary HeKirrston and Oinny Blank
The great Bonald Lail has trapped got around to dating players from
a woman at last. He Is engaged to very team at the Conference but
Wrt,BBleh and hopes u
Kentucky. Hmmmmmm! Nice and
married tn June. Sounds interest- - friends, don't you think?
big, but we will wait and see.
Freddie Ferris and Blanch War- w
'
Speaking of marriages,
Kunl
GreKham put one over on everyone. Party greatly. In fact It was a won- He has heen married t0 Marpirei derful party all round. New man of
the hour Bob Drake made most girls
Drnsan since Christmas.
When it
Some say that Betsy Mitchell and want no'her
.
.... ...pnttiHt to the best in river parties,
just ask the Sigma Chi's.
commit
Newest pinning! Don Horton to
faii.

5.

,the

Bob Teeter, the "TP" with a fu- has &ne back to filling Ws
Saturday nignts with Pat Gabfc- Speaking of "TP's" there Is one
unfortunate Joey who is constantly
getting involved with the campus
especially when he parks with
C0PSture- -

:

-

:

...

...

.

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.KT':.

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SJ

k

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$

IS
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PROFESSOR G It ANT ('. KNKiHT

""etghTewTbuTwe

rlgured

jast iong en0ugh to make
a late announcement O.K.
Tlave Kaufman is a new member
of the -- Joyee Cason :Pan Club "
who's next?
"She ts reaiiy cute" "She sho is,
'
f"
jt wou

Drawl" Gwillum when speaking of
Helen Millman.
Something new in stag parties
was given by the Sir Eps recently
. . . and rumor has it that they are
planning a dance. Speaking of Sis
rlnpe flav Slalver nuit
Fnc
work an hour early at the radio
.
station- - ana men arrive an nour
xnese war trans- late lor dates?
portation problems. The nickel ante
profanity cup in the Si; Ep ilving
room is quite profitable. If the frat
would keep it up, the members
would not have to pay any more
dues. yes, the cup runneth over!

...

...

...

78.

Iht

ng

II

on a

pit--

it .ii

t

hi run' num
ih r.'r
I
,1
r
e ol i ai (liHijui.

h,-- r

fr

ft-

Sjieaking of ieop1e g'i'ig
New York, a kentutky fanner
arriving in the Big City for the
lime, looked helplessly
first
around him in Giand Cennal
station, and iht n approathttl a
ed young man. "I
sei ious-fa- t
want to go to Central Paik." he
said.
The young fellow looked at
him. and then seemed to bo lost
in ihouglit. After a momeni. he
turned to him and said, "li s all
right to go this lime, but don't
ever, nvr ask me again:

Wi 've sioiined ih inking of- fee fol breakfast. W'r disi ov rml
that il kepi ns aw. ike dm my, our
morning t hisses.

Interesting tonversaiioil

otT-heai-

in lhe Imoksioie:

'riy

"Bui.

:

"Tough."

somc Soldier:

Willi a final attempt of

de-

puting' our piolessois in llieir
fol in. here is an enlightenbv M.nold A. Tanalne
t iiliilrd just plain " li olessoi s' .

tine

ing piete

Some :ne siont.
Some are thin.
Some go out.
Some stay in.
Some lie low.
Some aie brave.
Some like show.
Some tli m l shave.
Some will join.
Sonic hale queens.
Some t base toin.
Some eat beans.
Some are liores.
Some are blight.
Some tin ihores.
Some t an vi iie,
Sol tie will paint.
Some think suds.
Some are quaint.
Some are duds
W hit Ii makes them out,
I'et filial blokes.
Or just about
Like oilier folks.

i.i

And low. with a fond fare-nex- t
well ii
quarter, we're off
to New Y irk. It we tan't mm
DiikIi CamplH ll ai bla kjatk on
this trip, we're going, m swear

orrvrr.'

till it

ART
for the

Tn Columbus, Ohio,

an essay

con-

Horseback Riding
j0W Of fCF6i
..
.
In opflRg QUartCT

test was held, the subject of the
papers being "what to do with
Negro
Hitler." A sixteen-year-ogill won the contest by submitting.
hs her idea of the perfect punish- rnent tor the Fuhrer. the suggestion
that he be covered with a black
skin and forced to live in America,
Short Cuts.
ld

Myrtle Weathers
D'd you read about the Ag
ieSe offering that Light Horse Hus- bandry Class A. 1.5? Two hours of
lecture a week fourth hour on
Tuesday and Thursday and four
hours of lab by appointment? If
you're thinking about taking-She: Do you really love me?
tne lecture Ls neld at tne Livestock
--,a, 1Sbi Xui pnaj-n.no jt :an
ter you'll find that I love you de- - Pavillion and the lab over on the
votedly on page 1 .madly on page Experiment Station farm. The fol- lowing work will be yours:
3, and passionately on page 5.
Jaywalking-Lectures cover all sorts of equine
topics. Early history, feeding, and
Pome:
pathology; .principles of breeding;
They cull her miss at 17;
, pasture and management; founda
tion bloodlines in America; thoroughbreds, standardbreds, saddle-bred- s,
and walking horses; judging
and showing; equitation. These subjects are discussed by
horse auth'oritis on the College
sta and from the surrounding Blue
Grass farms.
The lab doesn't just deal with
riding. Students learn how to handle and train pleasure horses: how
to take care of equipment and
stables. They work. work. work.
First they're up and then they're
down. They're on, the horse is off!
For this mental and physical labor
which will continue ten weeks your
reward is f