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The Kentucky Kernel







Plans For The Opening Of The Fall Term Are Made;
Freshman Week And Rush Parties Will Begin September 28
Teas Will Begin
Saturday Afternoon;


Senior Tea

Will Follow


Plans for the
fall rushing
for the ten national
sororities, and the newly
organized Jewish local group, Tau
Alpha Pi, have been completed, according to Miss Jane Haselden, assistant dean of women, and

graduating seniors, will be given
by Deans Holmes and Haselden
and the staff of the Residence






General plans provide for one
large party by each sorority during
the summer, at which any number
of women may be present. This party
may be held in Lexington or in any
other place. All other summer rush- tag mist be limited to groups of not
more than eight women, including
rushees and sorority women.
A blanket silence, during which
no sorority woman may communicate with any girl on the rush list,
begins at midnight, Wednesday, September 26. This silence will last
throughout the entire rush period.
Formal rush teas will be neid ny
all sororities, September 29 and 30.
All girls out for rushing are auto- matically invited to these parties.

A tea, Friday, August 24 from
to 6 in Jewell hall lounge for

Halls for Women.

Commencement Is
First Since 1941
The first summer commencement
since before the war will be held at
7:30 tonight in the amphitheater
Marital hall when degrees
will be conferred upon 120 graduate
and undergraduate students.
The commencement address,

"Come, Let's Go Together," will be
given by Dr. Ellis Adams Fuller,
president of the Southern Baptist
Theological Seminary.
The program has been announced
as follows:
Organ prelude, The Chambered
Nautilus, sonata, movement No. 1,
Stewart: and Carillon, Saint-Saen- s;
Processional, Guilmant; by Mrs.
Leia W. Cullis, organist; invocation,
William Clayton Bower, AM., LLD.,
Individual Parties
Individual Invitational parties for D.D, Lexington, Kentucky, Profeseach sorority will be held at the re- sor Emeritus, University of Chicago;
Pilgrim's Song, Tschaikowsky, by
spective chapter houses Monday,
October 1, through Thursday, Oc- Ann Louise Cowgill, contralto.
"Come, Let's Go Together," Dr.
tober 4.
Tau Alpha PI, the new Jewish Ellis Adams Fuller, ThM, DD.,
local group on campus, will hold a President, Southern Baptist Theorush tea on Sunday afternoon, and logical Seminary, Louisville.
Conferring of degrees, President
will have a preference party Thursday evening, in company with the H. L. Donovan. Charge to the grad- uates, President Donovan.
other groups.
Kappa Alpha Theta and Delta Benediction Dr. William Clayton
Zeta, both groups new to the Uni- Bower; the National Anthem, Key- versity rush system this year, were snrnn.
Organ postlude. Song of Joy,
placed In opposite rush groups by
Woodman, by Mrs. Lela W. Cullis.
drawing lots at the
Graduates are:
council meeting this spring.
College of Arts and Sciences:
The eight established sororities
on campus remained in the same June Baker, Gabriel Gabrelian,
groups, but the two groups switched Addie May Helm, Frank Selby
position on the party list, so that Hurst, Margery Burdette McCabe,
the same group might not have the nniii
two years to a row. Vaughan Newland, Elizabeth Noble,
best position
Sarah Ogilvie Rogers, Mildred Er- (Continued on Page Six)
A general meeting of all
women will be held at 4 p.m.
Friday, September 28, in Memorial Composer Is Student
halL so that the rushing rules may
Harrison Elliott, composer of the
be reviewed. All women interested in
American folk opera, "Call of
going out for rushing will meet In
Memorial hall at 5 p.m. to receive the Cumberland," world premiered
Instructions for the coming week. by NBC in 1935, has been attending
At this time tt will be possible for the University summer session.
Interested students to pay the Pan- - In September he will assume his
duties as band director at the Ports- hellenic fee of $1.
mouth, Ohio, high school.
(Continued on Page Five)

Consists Of Parties,
Interfaith Breakfast




floor show will be given followed by





Agricultural ProfCSSOrS
Revise Textbook

L. J. Horlacher, assistant dean,
college of Agriculture, and Carsle
Hammond, professor of Agricul-flr- st
tural Education, are at nresent re- vising
their textbook, "Sheep,"
which is used in high schools all
lover the world. Dean Horlacher
'stated that the revisions would be
available by the beginning of the



Cnamberlain Predicts
Enrollment Will Rise
As Result of War's End

Bart N. Peak, YMCA secretary,
has announced plans for a number
of traditional parties, held every
year to welcome new students to
the University campus.
The parties start on Friday night,
September 28, with the Loyalty
Circle. This ceremony is always
held the first night that freshmen
are on the campus to help them
become acquainted with the University and to feel that they are a
part of it. President Donovan will
be the main speaker at this service.
New students will pledge their loy
alty to the University by signing
their names in a circle around the
University seal.
Freshman Mixer
Immediately following the Loyalty Circle, a freshman mixer will be
held in the Bluegrass room of the
Union building. This party gives

freshmen a chance to meet each
other and the upperclass students
who happen to drift in.
Interfaith Breakfast
On Sunday morning, an Interfaith breakfast will be held in the
cafeteria for all students who wish
to attend church in Lexington. This
breakfast, sponsored by the Interfaith Council, is held so that freshmen may meet upperclass students
of their faith, who will then take
them to the church of their choice.
College Night
On Friday night, October 5, the
annual college night will be held in
the Union. It is sponsored by the
student Government As- student Union
aOm and
Board. This party is for all students
of the University and it gives freshmen and upperclassmen an opportunity to meet. The first part of
the evening will be in the form of
a carnival. Later on an hour long


Enrollment at the University for
the fall quarter is expected to show
a marked rise over that of last
spring, according to a pre-V- J
prediction made by Leo M. Chamberlain, dean of the University. The
number of students, the Dean
pointed out, is subject to unpredictable fluctuation as a result of the
sudden cessation of hostilities in
the Pacific.





Coach Rupp To Aid

Sports Program

The schedule of University activities for the fall quarter has been
tests for
freshmen, starting 10 days after the
first meeting of the Board of
trustees, begin on September 28.
School will be dismissed for the
Christmas holidays on December 21.
Freshman activities begin at 8
a.m. Friday, September 28, and last
until noon Monday, October 1. All
freshmen and other new students
will report in Memorial hall for
classification tests, physical examinations and advisory conferences.
All new students, with the exception
of those in the graduate school, must
complete the tests and examination
before registration. Students who
report for the teste later than 8 am.
Friday, September 28, may not be
able to complete them before the
registration period, and registration
will thus be delayed.
Freshman registration and classi
fication will continue through Monday afternoon and Tuesday morn-

Adolph Rupp, University basket
ball coach, left New York Saturday
on his way to Europe, where he will
help to start a sports program for
Army personnel still stationed in
Coach Rupp left the University on
August 14 and he will return about
November 15. During his absence,
Elmer (Baldy) Gilb will take his
place as head of basketball activities at the University.
On his way back from Europe,
Rupp will stop over in Iceland to ing, while upperclassmen will regis
set up a similar program.
ter on Tuesday, October 2, according
to the following schedule:
8 to 8:50 a.m. A through B
Baptist To Hold
9 to 9:50 am. C through F
10 to 10:50 a.m. G through K
"Living and sharing the spirit of
11 to 11:50 a.m. L through N
Christ" is the theme of the Baptist
1:30 to 2:20 p.m. O through S
retreat to be he'd
2:30 to 3:20 p.m. T through Z
Camp Daniel
3:30 to 4:20 p.m. Miscellaneous
Classwork begins Wednesday, OcThe purpose of the retreat is to tober 3. The following Wednesday,
revitalize the Christian living of October 10, is
the last date on which
every Baptist student so that he one may
enter an organized class.
upon the campus an Monday,
might release
October 22, is the last date
impact of the mind, spirit, and on which one may drop a course
character of Jesus.
periwithout a grade. The two-da- y
Approximately 50 students can be od for filing applications for
accommodated. Rev. Othar O. Smith,
on Page Five)

pre-scho- ol


Baptist student
Reservations must be in before September 23.

Outstanding youth leaders from
the Nashville board and from Louis
ville will be on the program, made


up of devotionals, discussions, music,

University Band Will Continue "CWd;"
Concert, Symphony Bands May Reappear
The University band will continues
as a d organization during the
at the station, as it did dur- announced Dr. Alex tag the past year. The Best Band
year 1945-4- 6,
ander A. Capurso, head or tne in Dixie will appear at all military
music department.
Although It will not be possible
Every possible effort will be made
footto organize a band for the first
year, said Dr. Capurso, to reball game, September 29, every ef- this the concert band, as well as
fort will be made to have the Best the symphony orchestra. The UniBand in Dixie take the field for the versity has not had a concert band
second game, as well as all subsesince 1942, although a semblance of
quent home games.
during the coming a marching band has been kept up
Band activities
throughout the war.
school year will include appearances
The University Philharmonic
at all football games and basketball
games, as well as appearing at an Symphony orchestra was disbanded
after the annual concert early in
pep rallies.
The band will speed and meet the 1944, and no attempt was made to
returning teams, football and bas- - have a symphony last year because


and recreation.

The group will leave the Union at

9 a.m. Wednesday morning, September 26.

Education Workshop

A teacher education workshop will
of the shortage of trained musicians be conducted at the University from
on campus. Dr. Capurso will take August 26 through August 31 for
over the directorship of the or- Kentucky
teachers and school adchestra.
min is tratlors, it was announced by
As long as there are members of Dr. R. E.Jaggers, director of teacher
the Army Specialized Training Pro- eaucauon in me ueparimeni 01
gram on campus all musicians In Education, Frankfort.
the group will be welcomed into both Tne main topic or discussion lor
bands and symphony.
the workshop will be. "The Com- The marching band will meet on Imunity School."
Wednesdays and Fridays from 3 to
The list of consultants for the
5 p.m. in the band room In the workshop include, Dr. Howard A.
music building.
Dawson, Washington, D. C; Dr.
Blackwell, Chapel
Symphony rehearsals will take Gordon
place Monday afternoons from 3 to North Carolina; Dr. Henry Harper,
5, and Tuesday evenings from 7:30 Nashville, Tenn., and Dr. Kenneth
Williams. Athens, Ga.
to 9.

By Shirley Meister
Question: What are your plans
for the next five weeks?
James Messer, A AS, fresh mi
I'm going home and just loaf.
Betty Sue Scott, AAS, sophomore.
I'm going to Florida and have a
good time.
Bob Lee, A AS, sophomore: I'm
Marian Harris, Ag., graduate stn- aent: I'm going to buy clothes to
teach school in.
Jimmy Hisle, Eng., senior: 111 be
right here working In the radio
Juanita Phillips, A AS, senior:
Teaching school at Stearns.
Ann Cowgill, AAS, senior: I'm
just going to wait for my flanre to
come home.

* Desi oopy Mvanaoie


Page Two

Friday, August 24, 1945


The Kentucky Kernel



This is the last column for this
school year and we must confess
there isn't too much going on to
surmise about, but people have told
us about a few little happenings
that we'll pass on with the hope
that you, dear reader, will bear
with us.
Company A of the AST has a
pin-u- p
picture that we really approve of. Pvt. Gerry Schiff of said
company wrote to Humphrey
and asked for a picture of
his wife, Lauren BacalL The boys
got an autographed picture alright,
but instead of Mrs. Bogaert's "look,"
they got a wonderful pose of Mr.
Better luck next time,


Bettye M. Hunt
Managing Editor
June Baker.:
Associate Editor
Catherine Goman
Sports Editor
Dick Lowe
Business Manager
Peggy Watkins
Shirley Meister, Adcle Derrman, Jimmy
Bi" SPraf "?'
E'7UV, """S



Lexington Board ot Commerce
Kentucky Press Association
National Editorial Association

I M On.

u.rter-1.- 50


On. Year








linaux. Tommy Gish.

National AdvertistngService.lBC

Niw Vo.it. N.

ManeoN Ave.


Bo-ga- ert


article! end columns ere to be considered (he opinions of the writers
The Kernel.
themselves, end do not necessarily reflect the opinion

tip-ne- t



The Salt Shaker


By BUIie Fischer
too much- damyankeetalk in the column, so Radio, and super-brat- s.
we're going to try to steer clear of
any mention of N Y . Besides,
All these have scientists done,
we feel rather sentimental about
and yet
Kentucky now. After all, this is the Though they pry and search, and
fume and fret.
last column that we'll write in LexAn eternal truth escapes their net.
ington this year. WeH write from
during the fall quarter.)
And well really miss the old place.
In spite of their work, and 'tis
a lot.
We shudder to think of all the
things that we might have missed by Civilization has gone to pot.
not coming here. Pecan pie and For this is true, when all else is not :
chili head the list. Well never forThe faucet marked "cold" is
get the first time we ate chili at
always hot.
the dorm. It was the first time we When we realized, the other day,
had ever seen it too. We thought it that we hadn't had our gas tank
was just spaghetti thrown into a really filled, we dashed over to a
mess of sauce bo we tried eating filling station solely to hear our- it with a fork. Now we've grown to self say, "Fill 'er up!" We pulled
love it so much that we now eat it up to the gas pump, and, before we
with a shovel.
could stop drooling m anticipation,
And well miss all our "mothers" the attendant rudely yelled, "Fill
too: Mrs. Harvard, Miss Poole and 'er up?" It almost broke our batDean Holmes. In fact well miss tered old heart, but, to atone for
everybody and everything from the his grave sin, he let the gas run out
fish pool in the cafeteria to Mr. of the tank and all over the paveRoberts in the grill (who keeps ment. Lord! but it was beautiful!
screaming about the people who
lean over the counter to see what's We have another poem by last
there and "drag their hair through week's weak - minded anonymous
the pickles.")
And well even miss "signing out."
My last night's love, the day's
Well probably forget that we won't
begun awry;
have to do it anymore when we get
Our midnight smiles seem chilled
home. We can just see ourselves
by morning light.
tearing up the streets of Manhattan
And passions which we thought
so that we can get home in time to
would never die
sign out.
Today are dead as mackerels
Gosh, well even miss the nasty
but quite.
old mixed up water faucets in the
If you search the first five paraBoyd hall showers. We thought of graphs of the column, you'll
writing a poem about them once, but that we've chosen our words so
Charles "HeathclifT" Walker saved a letter picked out here and
the trouble.
will spell the writer's name.
ir ik
Television, streamlined trains,
And now, while the sinking sun
Vitamins, and aeroplanes.
shines, we take our leave of lovely
Fourth dimension, magic brains,
Lexington, Kentucky, cuddling in
Cinema and drug store chains.
the big mushy heart of the
So long, lovely people and
Test-tubabies, automats,
please remember to phone us if you
Sulfa-druand fireside chats, ever get your shoes on and take a
Autogyros, duplex fiats.
trip to N Y . Sedgewick
We were told




By Shirley Meister

In the dorm the girls are laughing at the sign put up in the halls
reminding the girls to take all their
belongings home. The sign reads
'Please Do Not Leave Anything in
the Dorm." Wonder how the girls
are going to pack those dressers


that there'!

and chairs?
As we said befoie, it's the end of
the quarter and we can settle down

for five weeks of vacation. Everyone
seems to have one idea and that
is to go home and do as little as
possible. However, the seniors are
going out into the hard, cruel world
and to them we send the best of
luck and hope that they'll be back
for the football games in the falL
So until the first kick-o- ff
well say


short distance between two buildings.





By Adele Denman.

Well, it has been a happy sum- - was getting the AST interest, Letter To Editor
mer, people have lived, loved and Mackey Station got married. Liz
lost, but it has been fun.
Thomas and Howard Stephenson To the Editor of The Kernel:
use of the word
How could I possibly write much were seen everywhere together,
toabout the people when this exam
Still later Billie Fischer started "peace" in last week's Kernel,
week has carried so much people going with Charles Walker, and gether with the allegory on war in
the same issue, has set me to thinkaway from the beaten track to the everyone else was planning on
ing on some of the basic meanings
Joylana, or the Fireplace, ting married. Betty Jo and Bob, of peace.
So the only thing I can do is to Lilian Henderson and George Dunn
Let us indeed hope that "peace"
outline the imoortant incidents that were making Dlans as well. Bill
have occurred during this summer.
Chambers had his secret marriage will not be expected to be a cure
for all mankind's difficulties in the
The first important thing to occur to Corine Ledford discovered. Wil- years that lie ahead. The populace
for the girls was the arrival of the bur Schu and Helen Blake were en- joyously proclaimed "peace"
football players. In those first weeks gaged.
the Japanese government indicated
By the first of August, everyone to
Mildred Ford got to know these b'oys,
President Truman
it would
she introduced them to other girls, was seen at the swimming pools. The meet our terms for that cessation
but still there was only the informal Empire State building was struck by
TV a rl 'LVo liift
in the current gathermay cry
ing places. The boys were new, and many broken hearts were scattered
. G.e""emef
they wanted to learn all about the all around the place. Jenkins want- r J31 80 sweet- - as to be
ed to pin Nancy Taylor. Red Hef- - j80
purchased at the price of chains
men came me unending cnam oi
. and slavery?" So sooke- Patrick
soldiers home on leave, the cnlit-- MAKKltlJ. Bpinney JYierwiii was
between the girls that were going home and making the rounds. Peop.e ago. It ST
that he said it under
with local boys, and the eternal tri- wondered what would happen to different circumstances from those
.. Tn UTnnliim
Cnrnih DoinAV
angle. The KD house was robbed,
of 1945. But are his words any less
and everyone pretended to suspect was having new twits right and left. meaningful now than they were
everyone else, as sort of a Joke. UK,
People who attended the football tnen? We all aepiore war as a
day was announced at Joyland, and game diant tninx our team looKea means of settling disputes, but is it
all of the girls were trying to get so well, and the old morbid feeling not better than bondage?
dates for that night. Rusty Granitz crept around that we wouldn't have
Those who fought in this war cerwas beginning to take on the a winning tea mnext year either.
tainly must have the hope that fucampus, and girls became interested.
To bring the summer up to date, ture wars can be averted.
News of the new fraternities to be Wilbur Schu
and Helen Blake are rightly so. It lies with the maturon campus in the fall led to much
getting married, the team is receiv- ing generation now in the nation's
discussion. People wondered what ing some new men, which looks good. colleges to see to it that the Second
would happen to the ADPi's if their
The J celebrations brought many World War has not been fought
house was taken over by the SAB'S. couples back together, and everyone fruitlessly.
The Sigma Chi's were giving parties was extremely happy. New AST's
"Peace" is certainly a misleading
right and left. Johnny Jenkins was have arrived, and darn it, we have name. We suffer depressions,
beginning to rush Nancy Taylor. to
leave. Wild trips are being plan- and economic dislocations,
People were going with someone
ned by everyone for the time until strife, and many other similar ills
new, such as Len Shouse, and Tom school starts.
The signs in the girls' during years of "peace." Let us
By Adele Denman
have been compiline a directory of Parry. The swimming pools were dorms say "Please Do Not Leave never forget that although peace
Suppose you owed seventy-tw- o
addresses of each chapter member beginning to be the centers of in- Anything in the dorm when you should be our aim always, we should
lose sight of our high principles.
letters! Answering them may seem. in the armed forces. From the di- - terest in the hot afternoons.
check out." so I guess the girls who
like a big Job to most people, but rectory and scrapbooks which she
Later in July, the AST's and other come in in the fall will have to bring
Bill Spragens
it Is just a daily occurrence to Mrs. has kept up to date, she is able to soldiers attended a dance at the their own furniture. I bid for the
Ballard Luxon, former Sigma Alpha give to any member, addresses and Stopover Station. Gloria Johnson big couch in the lounge, when the
Epsilon housemother, who has re- - other information on the activities was selected queen. Logan Thomas, distribution of the furniture is made. Garland Killed
ceived from ten to twelve letters a of the others,
the preacher, was creating a sensa- I think the idea is real sweet of the Capt.
Lawrence Garland, Jr., forday from the 140 fraternity mem- - she also sends this information tion in the dorms. Mary Dunlap University, don't you?
mer University student, was killed
bers in service, since the war began. to each man in a quarterly news
The biggest slip of the summer in action on Iwo Jima on July 31
Mrs. Luxon, now an active worker j letter, published by the Minerva
sion without hesitation and can read occurred in a Journalism class. The according to a telegram received
at the information desk in the club.
professor was discussing how getting from the War Department by his
union Dunning, Keeps up witn wnat Having been the SAE house- - insignia like a veteran.
is going on at home and transmits mother for twelve years, it is not
Now that the war is over, she a Job on a New York paper would parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence J.
the news in her many letters to unusual for Mrs. Luxon to receive takes great delight in greeting re- add greatly to the success of a Garland.
He was a member of the football
"her boys overseas" to keep them letters from members who attended turning veterans, and talking over writer. In his enthusiasm he reclass, "Girls, if and basketball teams before gradthe University as far back as 1931. old times, and does everything she marked to his rl
Since 1941, she and the active
Her service flag Is now complete can to help them to get rehabilitated you get a Job on a New York paper, uating from the University and
mothers of the fraternity members, with 134 white stars and six gold again, for in her own way, she Is a you will just be made!" Frankly, the was connected with the psychology
class was strongly unenthusiastic.
who belong to the Minerva club, ones. She can tell each man's divl- - veteran too.

it it it













Mrs. Luxon Writes To 140
Former Students In Service




Friday, August 24, 1945

Preparatory school, Hightstown, N.
J. He attended the University where
he was a member of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Pershing Rifles, and the
football team. He recently returned
to the United States after serving in
the European theater with a radar





Miss Anna Mary Wagner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Page P. Wagner,
Webster Groves, Mo, became the
bride of Pvt. Ernest William Le-asters Jr, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.
W. Le Masters, Parkersburg, W. Va,
on August 8 in Denver, Colo.
The bride and bridegroom both
graduated from the University. She
was a member of Alpha Gamma
Delta social sorority.



Leslie Catherine Bruce, daughter
of Leslie Combs Bruce, Stearns, became the bride of Lt. Thomas
Pearce Bell, son of Mrs. Lillian Beck,
Lexington. The wedding was solemnized in San Antonio, Texas, on
August 17.
Mrs. Bell attended Nazareth
Academy and the University. She
was a member of Delta Delta Delta
Lieutenant Bell graduated from
Henry Clay high school and Peddi


at the

University. Mr. Wright gradStanonis Constructs
Brewer Resigns To
uated from Lafayette hieh ivhnnl
Enter Business
and recently received his discharge Ammunition Machine
from the United States Army after
Mr. Lawrence C. Brewer, director
A former student of the Universerving two years, part of which was
of agricultural
spent in the European theater of sity, CpL Alphonso F. (Al) Stanonis University for broadcasts16 at the
the past
constructed an ammunition deoperations.
linking machine which saved the and a member of the staff of the
government much money. Stanonis, College of Agriculture for the past
DONALDSON-BAXTEa specialist in unexploded bombs 24 years, has resigned from the facMiss Rebecca Jean Donaldson, and ammunition, made the machine ulty of the University to enter pridaughter of A. Clarence Donaldson, entirely of salvage and scrap to de- vate business in Lexington.
Mr. Brewer is known to the people
Miami, Ohio, and the late Mrs. link more than 100,000 rounds .50
Donaldson, became the bride of caliber aircraft ammunition which of the state as the conductor of the
Jesse J. Baxter Jr, son of Mrs. Jesse had defective links and had to be noon agricultural broadcasts from
the University studios over station
J. Baxter, Georgetown, and the late reclaimed.
WHAS, and especially for his Friday
Mr. Baxter, on August 17, at the
A sophomore in the engineering feature.
Maxwell Street Presbyterian church.
The bride graduated from Pike-vil- le college when he enlisted in the For 844 Fridays Mr. Brewer has
Academy and attended Pike-vil- le Army on Nov. 27, 1942. Corporal centered his program around letters
Stanonis has received special train- sent to him by the residents of the
College and the University.
Mr. Baxter graduated from ing at the Naval Mine school at state, and Mr. Brewer, or members
Georgetown high school and was Yorktown, Va, the Army Ammuni of the staff of the College of Agrirecently discharged from the United tion school at the- Mississippi culture, have answered all quesStates Army after forty months of Ordnance plant at Flora, Miss, and tions these letters ask.
service, thirty-tw- o
of which were at a reconnaissance school for study
of German bombs and ammunition Mrs.
spent in the Pacific theater.
Harvard Vacations
in England. He was attached to the
Mrs. Gertrude Harvard, head resiNinth Air Force In the European
McCLANAHAN-BRADSHAwar theater, and participated in the dent of Boyd hall, is on her vacation,
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. McClanahan, Normandy, northern France and which she is spending in LouismarMobile, Ala., announce the
ville, Nashville, and Swanee.
central Europe campaigns.
riage of their daughter, Susan
Bishop, to Lt (Jg) Harold Woodson
Bradshaw, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.


Miss Mary Lee Webb, daughter of
Mrs. C. S. Webb and the late Mr.
Webb, Lake Charles, La, became the
bride of Flight Officer Ralph P.
Sherlock, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. W.
Sherlock, Lexington, on July 27 at
Dyersburg, Term.
The bride will be a senior at Louisiana State University this fall.
The bridegroom graduated from St.
Catherine's academy and attended
the University.
Miss Bettie Lou McDanieL daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. McDanieL
Lexington, became the bride of
Charles William Wright, son of Mrs.
W. H. Dearing, Lexington, in the
chapel of - Broadway
church with Rev. L. S. Grubbs

The bride graduated from Lafayette high school and is a student Bradshaw, Burgin. Dr. Robert Whitfield Miles read the service.
The bride attended Centre College and was graduated from the
University where she was a member of Kappa Delta sorority.
Lt Bradshaw graduated from
Centre College where he was a
member of Sigma Chi. He has
served overseas for the past 19

Of The Week





Adele Denman Keeps in Step
With Youth in These Ration





Party Held

Page Three

The announcing and engineering
staff of station WBKY entertained
with a party following broadcasting
activities Wednesday night in Studio B on the third floor, McVey hall.
Twenty members of the staff and
guests attended.
Pnlrae rn Iree
served from a

n nrt

ira rtfaa m It'Ora


By Omega chapter of Pi Kappa
Alpha: Robert C. Duncan, Jr., Ashland; Dave Newman, Lexington;
and Roger Ruth, Lexington.

Miss Adele Denman
Arts and Sciences

is an

from Nicholasville,








' .',

She is a member of Chi
Omega sorority and holds
the office of Personnel
Chairman. Also, she is a
pledge to Theta Sigma Phi,
journalism honorary.
Adele is a columnist for the
Kernel, a former member of
Guignol, Y.W.C.A, and


Just as Adele is outstanding
on the campus, so will these
ration-fre- e
sandals be outstanding with you.

Lieurenqnr Lamason
Is Killed In Action

This week's Colonel of the Week is Marian Yates, a
graduate student in the Arts and Sciences college.
She is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, Cwens,
Y.W.C.A, French Club, SuKy, and Phi Beta Kappa.
Marian has served as president of Alpha Lambda
of the StuDelta and Chi Delta Phi,
dent Union Board, and has the rank of captain in
Also she was one of the University seniors
to be written up in Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities.
For these achievements the Cedar Village invites
Marian to enjoy any two of its delicious meals.


'PEGGY WATKINS, Chairman, Alpha Gamma Delta
JUNE BAKER, Independent

First Lt. Orville Benjamin Lama
son, Jr, graduate of the University,
died Friday, August 10, following an
accident at Barksdale Field, La.
Lieutenant Lamason was a veteran of 68 bombing missions as a
naviagator on a 6 group stationed in Sardinia.
Entering the Air Forces in Jan
uary, 1942, he went overseas in
April, 1943, and saw service in North
Africa and Italy. Since August, 1944,
he has been a navigator instructor
in Texas and at Selman Field, La.,
where he was assigned at the time
of the accident.
Lieutenant Lamason, son of Mrs.
Ethel P. Lamason, Lexington, was
a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at
the University.


A sweet young thing grabbed a
taxi the other day and said to the
driver, "To the maternity hospital
and never mind rushing. I only
work there."

Sandal flattery that's
so very feminine...
Black Suedene san-

dals, scall